Esri Database Analyst Jobs & Careers

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3 days ago

Support Analyst - Database – new

Esri Redlands, CA

• Provide world-class technical support to end users of Esri software to effectively diagnose and resolve incidents, while making a positive… Esri

3 days ago

Business Financial System Analyst – new

Esri Redlands, CA

• Maintain and make recommendations on hardware and software solutions to support business objectives • Partner with users to develop and deliver… Esri

5 days ago

Senior Database Administrator

Esri Redlands, CA

• Maintain SQL Server databases in a production high availability environment • Install and upgrade SQL Server databases and their applicable… Esri

15 days ago

Database Product Engineer

Esri Redlands, CA

• Influence product design, functionality, and usability for enterprise GIS • Define and develop methods to enhance product quality… Esri

Esri Reviews

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241 Reviews
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Esri President Jack Dangermond
Jack Dangermond
178 Ratings
  1. 3 people found this helpful  

    A great place to ride off into the sunset?

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Former Employee - Applications Programmer in Redlands, CA
    Former Employee - Applications Programmer in Redlands, CA

    I worked at Esri full-time (more than an year)


    Great benefits (health, dental, vision, life, 401k with match, profit sharing). Beautiful campus. Nice people. You probably won't get fired.


    I wanted to love this company so much. Everything seemed great (see Pros), but the longer I was there, the more I felt like something isn't right at esri. It just feels sleepy. There's no energy (maybe for the User Conference, but if you're not involved there - meh). It just feels like everyone there is resigned to the fact that they need to stay their 6 (or is it 7?) years until they're fully vested. Trust me, that is an ETERNITY!

    It honestly seems like a fantastic place to retire from. There isn't a lot of stress. Not much is asked of you. You can keep developing in the same technology forever and no on will bat an eyelash. But after 2 or 3 years there, I doubt you'll be relevant anymore in the real world.

    Like I said earlier, I wanted to love esri, but in the end I was just bored. And the thought of staying there for 6 years seemed like torture.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    Get some talented YOUNG managers to breathe some life back into esri (you'll need to pay them more than you're used to). This place just seems tired.

    Doesn't Recommend
    Positive Outlook
    No opinion of CEO

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