Friday, December 28, 2007
Location: Alpharetta, GA
Job Title: Wireless Applications Architect
Contact: Trevor Harding: firstname.lastname@example.org
Wireless Applications Architect
SUMMARY OF POSITION:
The ideal candidate will be responsible for the architectural design of various applications as well as working with the development teams to ensure architectural consistency across a variety of projects that would enable the Cox Communications wireless product. Applications would include: customer facing, system abstraction and back office.
Design of J2EE, J2ME applications and relational database models for the wireless product.
The candidate will work with various cross-organizational teams of developers on a variety of projects relating to the wireless product.
- Work with lead developers and development management to design and implement various products based on business and technical requirements.
- Oversee development standards and the software development lifecycle.
- Participate in standards bodies.
- Ability to design and articulate new directions relating to IT infrastructures in support of wireless initiatives.
- Seven to ten years J2EE experience
- Seven to ten years J2ME experience
- Seven to ten years experience in data modeling
- Ability to define and articulate style standards
- Work independently with development teams on multiple inter-related projects
- Five to seven years experience working in Unix environments, preferably Solaris
- Must be able to demonstrate knowledge of GoF and J2EE Design Patterns
- Deep subject matter expertise with the entire software development lifecycle
- Deep subject matter experience working with Jakarta products such as Ant, Log4j, STRUTS, Common taglibs, Xerces and Xalan
- Demonstrated UML modeling techniques
- Excellent communication and peoples skills required
- Masters degree or combination of undergraduate degree and equivalent work experience required
Tuesday, September 25, 2007
WorldLink, Inc. is searching for a technical recruiter to join its team at the company HQ in Frisco, TX.
1-2 years of progressive technical recruiting experience required, as well as the ability to consistently provide first-class customer service to WorldLink's Fortune 500 customers.
Please forward your resume, along with one paragraph describing your most significant accomplishment of 2007, to: email@example.com.
Friday, April 13, 2007
From the Chicago Tribune:
With the digital age increasingly going wireless, Chicago soon will become one of the first cities in the country to have access to the next generation of computer communication, in which people will keep connected to the Internet wherever they go.Get the complete read HERE.
The new network, constructed by Motorola Inc., will be operated by Sprint Nextel Corp. and will envelop the region in a digital signal as powerful as the broadband service used by many homes and businesses.
Thursday, April 12, 2007
Director, Engineering - RF
Manage a regional team that consists of the following core functions:
Automatic Frequency Planning (AFP), BSS Engineering, Capacity Planning, Data Engineering and TDOA.
The job duties include but are not limited to:
Frequency Planning, BSC/TCU/PCUSN dimensioning and forecasting, Radio Access Capacity planning, New technology rollouts, TDOA Administration including Network dimensioning, New deployments and KPI monitoring.
Director will play a key role in developing and managing regional markets network performance and KPI targets, serving as the subject matter experts to the local markets.Requirements:
High level of competency in all aspects of Radio Network Design and optimization. Includes but not limited to: Antenna theory, GSM Call processing, RF propagation theory, Field based measurement systems and interpretation, understanding of GSM Radio based call statistics such as dropped calls, BER, and Handover.
The candidate must posses a strong financial understanding, be able to create and manage departmental budgets, prepare and adjudicate business cases, as well as manage large technical projects.
This candidate will have strong leadership skills, with the ability to conceive, communicate, and implement design and operation concepts that improve the performance of the network and the efficiency of the RF teams.
Bachelor’s degree in Engineering, BSEE is preferred.
8+ years Cellular/PCS industry experience.
5+ years RF Management experience in heading a team of engineers and/or technicians.
Hands on experience with GSM technology strongly preferred.
Wednesday, April 11, 2007
Martin Cooper. Just an average genius working for the man at Motorola .
But on April 3, 1973, Dr. Martin Cooper placed a call to rival Joel Engel, head of research at AT&T's Bell Labs, while walking the streets of New York City talking on the first Motorola DynaTAC prototype.
And so the levers of cell phone obsession began to turn.
10 years later, the Brick was born, and those who had the cash dropped almost $4,000 for the 10-inch, 28-ounce anchor created by Coop and his team of engineers at Moto.
The differences between Cooper's Brick and today's phone? Can you say, calendar, calculator, alarm clock, gps, video, web browser, and MP3 Player?
Dahl's article offers up a bit of history that I find seriously amusing:
Analysts in 1983 predicted that by 2000, there would be 900,000 wireless users in the United States.
There were more than 100 million wireless users by the end of 2000, and 229 million at the end of last year. My family alone accounts for four of the 229 million (I'll be adding three more in the not-to-distant future).
Yes, my Blackberry is never far from reach. I exchange text messages with my team late at night and early in the morning (cut it out, Jen!) ; )
On the chance that I've misplaced it (along with my keys), I'm irritated 'til it's safely back in my front pocket.
I glance at my messages while driving to work (just kidding, Mr. State Farm Insurance Man!). I send my wife and children secret messages throughout the day. I am always connected.
Geez, thanks Mr. Cooper. No, really, thanks! We complain about being overly-connected, but if we're honest, most of us wouldn't have it any other way.
Reality also says that about one-fourth of all wireless calls have at least one problem (2006 study by J.D. Power and Associates). Whether it's dropped calls, disconnected calls, static, or interference, the problems exist. And if we're grumpy when we can't find our Blackberry, we're even grumpier when we drop a call.
Because we can't stand not being connected! Like I said, I'm not proud of this particular mental illness, but I'm not about to change. Even if that means I have to crawl on my roof line at midnight in the middle of a thunder storm, I'm going to make that phone call, by golly!
Even the Father of Wireless (Cooper) agrees with us. He's now 79 years old, owns six cell phones, carries three and pays the bills for 20. He was even talking on his cell phone for his interview with Dahl, explaining that he understands our obsession, our need, to have a signal:
"When you've got that phone, you feel connected, you feel part of a group,"says Cooper.
"Who's the group? It's everyone in the world, on your cell phone."Yep, Dr. Cooper still gets it.
Because the most important thing is being able to stay connected to the most important people in our lives.
Here's to 30 more years of wireless connectivity and the jobs that make it happen.
source: WirelessJobs.com via McClatchy Newspapers, Melissa Dahl
Tuesday, April 10, 2007
Nice post today at WirelessJobs.com called,
Check out the post (which references Sarah Needleman's article on CareerJournal.com), as well all of the recruiting blogs it highlights:
Monday, April 9, 2007
Bloomberg writes…ZTE Corp., China’s biggest publicly listed telephone equipment maker, won orders from China Mobile Communications Corp. to equip part of the nation’s first high- speed wireless network.
The company’s stock surged.