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This is a temporary (hourly) job. Expected work hours are full-time, Mon-Fri, 8am-5pm, with occasional overtime as needed.
Posted 8/17/16. Update 9/18/16: Position Still Open
This Java/HTML5 Developer will join the team to develop cloud-based data analytics tool. It would be ideal if the candidate has experience developing SDK. This position is sponsored by National Science Foundation. If undergraduate student, it is sponsored by REU. If graduate student, it is sponsored by SBIR.
Skills required include HTML5, JQuery, AngularJS, Java, Database Development
Skills desired include: Spark, Spark Streaming, ElasticSearch
Looking for a mobile app coder who can "polish up" an existing application. Percentage of company equity will be discussed depending on applicant's level of skill/talent.
John Lucas McEwan
Chief Operating Officer
A&J Innovations, LLC
Maribeth Bottorff is one of our three class-of-2016 undergraduate majors who went to work for Google. We are extremelly proud of her. At our request, she has written the short article below about her undergraduate experiences and her advice for getting a job at Google or other major tech companies.
My name is Maribeth Bottorff and I graduated in May 2016 with a Bachelor of Science in Computer Science from UofSC. In July, I started my full-time job as a software engineer with Google through their Engineering Residency, a rotational program for new graduates. When I tell people I work at Google, I get the same reactions: “Wow, you must be so smart!” or “Wow, how did you get that job?” or “Wow, that’s awesome!” Yes, it is awesome and, yes, I’m really excited about it. But, no, I am not a prodigy, though I have worked hard to get here. And now I’m going to tell you how I got the job.
The Boeing Company will be hosting a panel discussion featuring former summer IT interns. The purpose is to let interested students ask questions regarding the Boeing information technology internship experience.
The panel discussion will be held in the Faculty Lounge of the Swearingen Engineering Center on Tuesday, September 13, from 6:00 to 7:00 PM. All interesting students are welcome to attend. You do not need to preregister. Bring your Carolina Card to enter the building.
Advisor: Darun Barazanchy
After algorithms are developed they remain often in a folder on a hard drive and only those involved in the development know of it. To prevent this the goal is to translate the developed algorithm into a user friendly program by developing a graphical user interface for the algorithm such that can be published on the group’s website for all to access.