Dev Front End
Paris, Île-de-France / €45000 - €60000
€45000 - €60000
DEV FRONT END
UP TO 60K€
LE POSTE :
En tant que Développeur Front-End, vous serez responsable du développement et de la maintenance d'interfaces utilisateur attrayantes et intuitives pour les applications Web et mobiles de pointe dans le domaine de la Medtech. Vous travaillerez en étroite collaboration avec les équipes de conception, les experts médicaux et les utilisateurs finaux pour créer des expériences utilisateur exceptionnelles. Vos responsabilités comprendront :
- Collaborer avec les équipes de conception pour traduire les maquettes et les spécifications en fonctionnalités front-end hautement performantes.
- Optimiser les performances et l'accessibilité des applications pour offrir une expérience utilisateur fluide et réactive.
- Intégrer et consommer des API externes pour récupérer et afficher des données en temps réel.
- Assurer la qualité du code en effectuant des tests unitaires et des revues de code régulières.
- Travailler en étroite collaboration avec les équipes DevOps pour déployer, surveiller et maintenir les applications en production.
- Maîtrise des langages de programmation tels que CSS, Sass ou Less.
- Compréhension des principes de conception et d'expérience utilisateur pour créer des interfaces intuitives et attrayantes.
- Connaissance des meilleures pratiques en matière de développement web, y compris l'optimisation des performances et l'accessibilité.
- Expérience dans l'utilisation d'outils tels que Webpack, Babel et Git.
- Capacité à travailler de manière autonome et en équipe, en collaborant avec des experts médicaux et des utilisateurs finaux.
- Excellentes compétences en résolution de problèmes, en communication et en gestion du temps.
How Is Hiring For DevOps In Germany Speeding Up? | Harnham Recruitment post
The DevOps market is experiencing strong and continued growth. In fact, recent forecasts tell us that the global DevOps market accounted for $4,461.2 million in 2020 and may reach up to $23,362.8 million by 2027. That’s an impressive surge. As we look at this growth, there are a myriad of opportunities stemming from the continued success of the DevOps market to pull apart.One of the most prominent opportunities lies within Germany. Home to some of the best established (and most dynamic) tech hubs in Europe from Berlin to Munich to Hamburg; the number of DevOps opportunities are vast and show no signs of slowing.The market for DevOps in Germany is transforming. Here’s how.DevOps is becoming a critical part of a businessDevOps reduces the most important aspect that every business looks for, and that is the reduction and the deployment of time. It helps to streamline processes, drive productivity, and provide a well-rounded experience for consumers and employees alike.For example, this can look at the delivery of code to the production and then to the live environment. So, it all just comes down to how quickly companies can get their products out. And with DevOps, that time is completely reduced because everything is now automated and run on the cloud. It’s an autonomous process. It’s facing a candidate-led marketDevOps is currently an area that is experiencing high demand, with too little supply to keep pace. Fundamentally, there’s a real issue with sourcing high-quality candidates.Across the German function, our teams have approximately 12,000 active job postings for DevOps in Germany. But, visibly within the market, we have just 3,000 candidates with the job title of DevOps Engineer or Senior DevOps Engineer. This means that the demand is four times as much as the supply; we’re in a very fast-paced market. As a result of this, on average, each candidate, regardless of their seniority or experience in DevOps, is receiving around two to three offers at once.In particular, candidates skilled in AWS, Kubernetes, Jenkins, and Terraform are amongst the frequently sought-after. There’s been rapid changeIn the last six months, we noticed a lot of fluctuation. There was not a lot of hiring taking place, but for those roles that were being filled, there was a significant salary decrease, which put candidates off exploring new opportunities. At that point, an average salary was around €70,000. However, this has changed dramatically now, as the average salary for DevOps Engineers move from around €85,000 upwards. This rapid increase can only be explained by the severe candidate shortages the industry is facing and companies are doing whatever they can to entice talent. More and more industries are seeing the value of DevOpsFrom start-ups all the way to large corporates, everybody’s trying to get a built-in DevOps structure.From health-tech, e-commerce, fintech and beyond, the need for this function within teams across a number of industries is becoming more apparent. Pretty much every industry has a demand for at least one or two DevOps Engineers. If it’s not in DevOps, then it’s at least a cloud architect or a cloud automation engineer.However, one trend we have seen is the exclusion of the pharma industry in realising the need for DevOps teams to support their work. We’re keen to help them to understand its value, particularly when it comes to handling large amounts of sensitive data and utilising this in the best way. For Life Sciences and Pharma, DevOps will be the next big discovery. It’s just about pointing them in the right direction.As more organisations and industries experience growth across major German cities, there will be a domino effect, as the value and time efficiency of these candidates comes to the fore.Organisations that had once stalled or stopped hiring are now looking to fill those gaps, and new ones too, as the economy unlocks, and organisations need the skills of DevOps Engineers to get projects moving. The role of specialists to help to secure the right candidate, away from the most visible talent pools, has never been more important for organisations seeking the best engineers.Now is the time to make your next DevOps hire in Germany. Don’t miss out on top talent. Get in touch today.
DevOps: The Cure To Pharma’s Problem? | Harnham Recruitment post
DevOps quite literally does what it says on the tin, a streamlined partnership of development and operations which gives companies the tools to deliver much faster services. Removing the usual barriered siloes between the two divisions, not only is DevOps more efficient than its traditional counterparts, but the increased coordination and collaboration provided within DevOps undoubtedly produces much stronger, more reliable products. As mentioned in one of our previous articles, the DevOps market is one that has seen unprecedented growth and is forecasted to continue doing so for the foreseeable future. Its benefits are second-to-none, from ensuring the smooth-running of processes to increasing levels of productivity, DevOps’ autonomous nature reduces, and in some cases eradicates, many of the pain points businesses face.However, not all industries have been quick to adopt this transformative specialism. Pharmaceuticals is one key example, with many companies citing security as their main concern for choosing not to adopt the technology. In the US alone, data breaches in the healthcare industry cost $5.6 billion every year, and the infamous attack on the UK’s NHS by hacker group, The WannaCry, cost £92m alone. Nevertheless, as the industry begins to understand the key areas where it is most at risk of breaches, such as its complex supply chain and current use of outdated devices due to the longevity of many companies, changes and updates are being made to make DevOps adoption more secure. But why is it so important that the industry adopts DevOps? Here are three key reasons:Improved efficiency of clinical trialsIt can take up to 10 years for a new drug to come to market, and the longest part of the process is, more often than not, the clinical trials which can take anywhere between six to seven years to complete.However, certain elements of DevOps, such as the use of the cloud for data collection, can improve the efficiency of this process ten-fold. When used alongside technology such as wearable devices and electronic diaries, the collection and analysis of crucial data, such as a trial participants vitals, can be done in real-time from anywhere and everywhere. Cheaper product creationThe pharmaceutical industry is heavily regulated to ensure that the drugs created do not cause harm, and this includes monitoring its software and hardware components as much as anything else.Using Computer System Validation (CSV) is the most common way of companies being regulated by the FDA, but there’s no denying that this system is time-consuming and expensive. Using DevOps for this process allows businesses to autonomously reduce the risk of bugs, avoid bottlenecking all without damaging productivity and reliability. Not only do all these elements within DevOps mean the regulation process becomes far more streamlined, but regulations are more likely to be adhered to and products are able to be taken to market much faster, improving ROI and revenue. Reduce complexity of big-data deploymentAs of 2020, it was reported that there were 2,314 exabytes of healthcare data globally. This huge amount of insight provides a goldmine of information for pharmaceutical companies but the task of sifting through it manually to spot trends, improve upon patient care and explore new avenues for drug creation is impossible. The implementation of DevOps not only accelerates the process of scouring this data but improves our ability to spot threats on the horizon and makes drug development much cheaper. As suggested in Healthcare, “The ability to leverage DevOps in the analysis of big data healthcare sets can help providers reduce treatment costs, predict outbreaks of epidemics, avoid preventable diseases and improve patient quality of care and outcomes.’’Of course, where technology is involved, there is no way to completely eradicate risk. Pharma must look carefully at how a fine line can be struck between implementing DevOps and keeping patient data safe. However, as the ability of security systems greatly improves over time, it is very likely that we will see more and more Life Science and Pharmaceutical businesses adopting and reaping the rewards from DevOps. To learn more about the roles we currently have available in the take a look at our devops jobs or get in touch with one of our expert consultants to find out more.
The Data of Smart Devices – Privacy, Transparency, and User Info
In less than a decade, the Internet of Things (IOT) has progressed from a smart fridge that tells you when you’ve run out of milk to a smart doorbell that can help law enforcement crack a case. What about your Roomba when it’s plugged in and charging, your digital assistant when you’re not interacting with it, and smart TV it’s turned off? If you’ve ever wondered what signals your smart devices are sending when they’re not in use, you’re not alone. But as GDPR laws in Europe and privacy laws gain ground in the US, it’s important to remember the reason there’s been an uptick. The collection and use of user’s Data collected, preserved, and given, often without consent, to the powers that be. So, how much does your smart device know about you? Before we dive into that question, let’s begin at the beginning, and look at the questions asked when designing IoT projects. Designing for the Internet of Things
1. WHAT’S THE BEST WAY TO SEND THE DATA?
It’s difficult to collect Data if you don’t know how to get it from one location to another. But within that question, you have to consider bandwidth speeds, types of sensors in use, various devices, and how to bring it all together in the central collection system. Enter HTTP and MQTT. HTTP, we know. It’s how our search engines know what to search for when we enter the URL in our search bar. MQTT goes a bit further and is more for machine-to-machine messages (hello, smart devices) which collects and redirects the information to be sent out to the systems that will use the Data to deliver what customers want or think they need.
2. WHAT’S THE BEST WAY TO STORE THE DATA?
To have a historical record from which to make predictions, IoT and smart devices will need to collect, collate, and store information in real-time when possible. Write speed is another consideration, and making sure everything is coordinated and aligned either in real-time or time-stamped helps determine the best way to store Data as it comes in.
3. NOW THAT WE HAVE THE DATA, WHAT DOES IT MEAN?
Analysis helps determine what should be done next with the information and using historical Data helps provide value for users whether the device is performing a task or absorbing collected information in its environment. However, one thing to consider is the incredible volume of Data created every minute of every day. It has to go somewhere, and someone is reading it whether it’s to improve a product, deploy a marketing campaign tailored to the end user, or the government requires it to help in solving or preventing crimes. And that’s where things get a bit darker, and transparency becomes opaque.
Without Consent: The Convenience of Smart Devices and the Lack of Data Privacy
According to a TechCrunch article, neither Big Tech nor smart device manufacturers have been forthcoming about how your Data is collected and used. Smart devices in your home help you cook, clean, make grocery lists, tell you who’s at the door, help decide what TV show to watch, and play your favourite music, all at the push of a button or the sound of your voice.
But if you think the human-to-machine exchanges are between you and the machine, think again.
Just a few weeks ago, reports of Amazon’s Ring video doorbell giving government information on users’ Data came at a time when consumers are savvier than ever about their privacy. So, while the Internet of Things and Smart Devices have made our lives easier in some ways, they’re not as innocuous as say the original vacuum, refrigerator, or television’s earliest technologies once were.
However, in the last few years, transparency reports have increased. These reports disclose the number of legal law orders given over the course of six months to a year. But some of the bigger companies haven’t followed suit and are in close cooperation with over 2,000 police departments around the US. The problem isn’t that the information is being submitted willingly to the departments or government officials, but that the user rarely if at all knows about it.
If you’re interested in Digital Analytics, Computer Vision, Advanced Analytics, Data Science, Machine Learning or Robotics just to name a few, Harnham may have a role for you.
Check out our current vacancies or contact one of our expert consultants to learn more.
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