Mission: Collectively foster an environment that values communication and collaboration. Ensure that our industry knowledge and technical capabilities remain both relevant and world class through continuous training and mentoring. Continually improve the efficiency of our project ...
I have been working at Enterprise Automation full-time (More than a year)
Everyone in the company trusts you and believes in the work that you produce. EA truly functions as a team, however, they allow you to thrive and grow within your own success/failures. This has made coming to work every day enjoyable and stress-free. Regardless of title or seniority, no one gets "power happy" like most companies. In addition, we have GENUINE company outings, where you just go to have fun and socialize ALL PAID FOR BY THE COMPANY. No one forces you to put on a smile or to be apart of the these, you actually WANT TO BE (and if you can't make it no one pressures you about it). Working at EA will be the best decision you ever make.
I truly can't think of one "con". They expect you to work hard and accurately, however, there's no challenges, pressure, or stress with that. Within your workload, you may face obstacles and you may have a lot of work to do (which like any human, can get overwhelming) but someone is always there to help you if you need it.
Advice to Management
You're the best, keep striving to stay the best. Thank you for always putting the employee's work-life balance first.
I applied through college or university. The process took 3+ months. I interviewed at Enterprise Automation (Pomona, CA) in May 2012.
The interview process is somewhat lengthy with several progressive "Top Grain" interviews in which they cross-reference indirect inquisitive strategies with professional references to determine personality quirks and working styles. It's not uncommon for management to make you wait for half an hour despite the agreed appointment time to "catch you off guard". On your second or third interview they will stage a tour of the building in which the engineers working on more interesting material are encouraged to be more available while the engineers working on normal day-to-day work are encouraged to lay low. Company owners do not appreciate being a second-choice; they have revoked offer letters from those who needed more time to weigh their options.
Tech Hiring Commitment
Helping to train, hire and promote more technology workers
Career Advancement Program
Helping employees "upskill" into higher-paying positions
First Job Programs
Maintain entry-level hiring and career development programs to give people career starts