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Technical Account Manager
Being a woman in tech, I only recently started advocating for myself at work about advancement opportunities. Because of this I wanted to ask this question to my male counterparts. When you have 1:1's with your direct reports and talk about career growth / aspirations what is your managers’ response typically? I’d like to gauge how my experience (negative) differs from others. For instance are you met with blockades, enthusiasm, dread, etc?
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- 5.0Nov 28, 2019Senior Software EngineerFormer Employee, more than 5 yearsNew York, NY
I worked at Qubit for a few years in engineering and always felt I had the opportunity to grow and learn. Management is protective of it's engineers, there's not too much pressure leaking from other teams to build fast and dumb. The team has a lot of talent, and puts a lot of emphasis on building solid products using the latest technologies.
Similar to places like Google, there can be a lot of flux. Projects can be cut short to work on something more pressing, or new.2
- 5.0Oct 9, 2017Senior Software EngineerFormer Employee, more than 1 year
- The volume of data Qubit deal with is staggering. Makes many engineering problems exceptionally challenging/fun. Early adopters of a lot of interesting tech to deal with this (particularly Apache Beam in my time). - Great technical infrastructure that makes getting an idea to production incredibly quick. Put numerous node based micro services running real things into use within minutes/hours. - Engineers get an incredible amount of autonomy. Design/architecture and tech is entirely up to individuals and teams. More so, leadership and the product group genuinely look to engineers for direction on what could be possible with new technology that then informs product direction. - I found the engineers I worked with to be some of the smartest and nicest people I've encountered. Diverse tech backgrounds between web, backend stuff, and stats/data-science. Always incredibly enthusiastic to help and teach.
- As product strategy evolves you may move quickly between different projects and technology stacks. I quite enjoyed this, others may not. - Work can be relatively unstructured (e.g. you rarely get handed a task list or set of stories). Again I liked this, but won't be for everyone.4