Mission: The way we innovate is through Zero Distance: a ground-up, grassroots approach to ensure that every developer, manager, analyst and architect is at ‘Zero Distance’ – to the end user, to the underlying technology, and therefore to the value.
Highest Rated CEOs: 2015 (#35)
Our people are our greatest asset. Today we're proud to announce we'll hire 10K American workers and build four new technology and innovation hubs in the U.S. over the next two years. Join our team!
A new system developed by researchers at MIT (called PipeGuard) could provide a fast, inexpensive solution that can find even tiny leaks in a water distribution system with pinpoint precision, no matter what the pipes are made of. The researchers were one of the 25 winners nationwide to receive a $10,000 2017 Infy Maker Award from Infosys Foundation USA.
We believe that collaboration is the key to unlocking a team’s full potential. That’s why Infosys is committed to fostering a team-driven culture of collaboration, where employees from every professional level and functional area have the opportunity to work alongside one another toward common goals.
Apply today right here at Glassdoor, or learn more at our careers site.
Our tech hubs will host digital studios for prototype development and state-of-the-art learning facilities with dedicated trainers and professors in niche specialties in STEM domains. With academic partnerships across the U.S. and the world, Infosys will always be a strong corporate leader in education, skilling, and training.
We continue to be pioneers, striving to build the next great solution or solve the next great problem. In these centers of technology and innovation, we will specialize in focus areas of cyber security, IoT, digital, artificial intelligence, automation, machine learning, user experience, cloud, and big data.
Learn more at https://www.infosys.com/american-innovation/.
We are born learners and explorers, but sometime during our formative years, many of us lose that ability to explore, experiment, and take calculated risks that increase our learning velocity. Design Thinking gives us a scaffolding for such "positive" behaviors – such as developing empathy, effective problem framing, and working in rapid, iterative cycles of prototyping, experimentation, learning, and continuous improvement. Applying these behaviors every single day to the issues we encounter – both internally and during our engagement with clients - can improve our creative confidence, and help us to renew the things we already do, while also enabling us to pursue new opportunities with conviction.
Zero Distance (ZD) is Infosys’ ground-up, grassroots approach to innovation that enables every developer, project manager, analyst, and architect, to be at ‘Zero Distance’ to the client, to proactively think of new ideas and ways for our clients to work. 15,000 ideas and counting...
ZD provides a template for everyone to innovate. LOOK, LEARN, IMPROVE, and ARTICULATE are the 4 phases of this journey to finding creative solutions. Pick from a choice of methods to frame problems, find fresh solutions, and to get yourself ‘unstuck’ when innovating. At Infosys, we practice this design thinking methodology in our everyday work. If you’d like to learn more about this, check out the details link and jump right in. The collection is there for you to create your own method card deck to print and use anytime.
Infosys believes in learning for life, and that technology and learning can greatly amplify human potential. In pursuit of the mission to bridge the digital divide in America, Infosys Foundation USA with internationally acclaimed non-profits and institutions like Code.org, New York Academy of Sciences, DonorsChoose.org, and the CREATE Lab at Carnegie Mellon University, support and provide high quality computer science education and coding skills with a particular focus on underrepresented communities.
The mission of Infosys Foundation USA is to inspire children, young adults, and educators to become creators of technology. The Foundation is enhancing CS and Maker education in the US by expanding professional development and training, especially for educators at high poverty and Title 1 schools; boosting hands-on learning, with special emphasis on children and young adults from underrepresented groups and communities; and supporting and growing the community of like-minded advocates to increase awareness and drive greater thought leadership.
Learn more: infosys.org/usa
Vice President and Partner, Organizatonal Transformation, Infosys Consulting
As a Partner in Infosys Consulting, I've spent the past 11 years helping Infosys clients master the human challenges that accompany technology change. So I'm not a technology inventor or implementer - instead, I'm a change management professional who deals with the effects of technology on human systems.
Looking at human systems is a three-dimensional problem - you have to be able to see far-reaching effects of apparently-simple actions and decisions. The old "If a butterfly flutters its wings, will it create a hurricane half way around the world?" You have to be able to understand what drives human behavior, and know how to motivate people to evolve in a direction you want them to evolve.
Many change management professionals are organizational psychologists; I'm an armchair psychologist. But my academic and early work background trained me well in how to study, model and understand three-dimensional systems. My degrees, and the first decade of my professional work experience, were in petroleum geology, where the challenge was to develop a three-dimensional picture of the earth's subsurface and predict where pools of oil and gas would accumulate based upon the relationships between structure, reservoir, source rock, and seal. This background taught me to think and see three-dimensionally. It also gave me the physical scientist's love of data and experimentation, and gave me a structured way of looking at problems, formulating hypotheses and testing them - which is not so very different from what we call "prototyping" today!
At some point - as I half-jokingly, half-seriously quip to friends - I just decided that people were more interesting than rocks. So I began an on-the-job practical study of human systems and organizational dynamics that utilized many of the thought processes I'd developed as an earth scientist - and that ultimately brought me to where I am today.
My interest is in large-scale human systems - like those found in the Fortune 500 companies that dominate Infosys' client list. When I look at what drives change into organizations, nothing is more influential, nor more pervasive, than technology. Infosys lives on the cutting edge of technological change - so I can think of no better place to ply my trade. As a primary innovator and developer of new technology, and as an implementer of game-changing partner technologies, Infosys is helping to push the frontiers of the digital economy - meaning that change management practitioners at Infosys get to be on the front lines of seeing how those technologies change jobs, organizations, and even corporate cultures. Working here is a chance to get "ahead of the curve" in my own profession.
I'm proud of how Infosys has incorporated the human elements of technology change into its offerings - that it's had the breadth of vision to understand that unless people fully immerse themselves in new technologies, those technologies will fall far short of their intended impact. What I hope for Infosys in the future is an even deeper partnership between the resources who think about machines and code, and the resources who think about how humans will take up new innovations and use them to amplify individual and corporate performance.
What woman in technology inspires me? Leilah Janah, founder and CEO of non-profit Sama, whom I heard speak at a mindfulness conference in San Francisco this winter. (Janah and Sama were also featured in FastCompany's "50 Most Innovative Companies" this year - March, 2016 issue). Harvard-educated, former management consultant Janah is a woman on a mission. Her organization goes into impoverished communities around the world and trains people to do digital work, to lift themselves out of poverty. Using a radical new funding model, she is simultaneously changing the face of social entrepreneurship by creating a fully self-funding non-profit - and changing the face of the communities where she creates digital-age jobs for the poor. "Every human being you help is an infinite victory," she notes.
I have been working at Infosys full-time (Less than a year)
A good place to gain knowledge on Software and testing tools. A good place to learners and to start software life.
Working under a bad manager will ruin our software life. Not every manager has the same mentality.
Advice to Management
Giving a project is not a giving a life to a person. Giving a good leader will effect in a good start for beginners to see the future.
I applied through college or university. The process took 2 weeks. I interviewed at Infosys (Indianapolis, IN) in October 2017.
I spoke to a campus recruiter about open positions during a career event at my university. This was followed by e-mail correspondence about the associate role for development, a phone screening about prior experience, and an online web-meeting interview.