We care’s about your product. We are positive, willing to go the distance to get the job done and bring their best every day.
Although it’s important not to exhaust a developer with frequent urgent deadlines, sometimes this is unavoidable.
When you need to bring a product to market or need to ship a certain feature out by the deadline, we will step up and get the product released whenever possible. Because we care.
Good communication skills directly correlate with good development skills. We able to understand problems clearly break them down into hypotheses and propose solutions in a coherent manner.
We understand concepts quickly, or ask the right questions to understand, and don’t need to have everything written down in a specifications document. We usually speak multiple languages coherently and are very comfortable with documentation in English. In the world of technology, English is the defacto language of most documentation and developer interactions.
We are highly reliable. We have a strong work ethic and show up at meetings on time.
An important skill is the ability to estimate the amount of time needed to complete a task, communicating this and delivering on it.
We are amazing self-learners. We learn new technologies on our own and aren’t intimidated by new technologies.
We have the ability to pull disparate bits of information and process information on the fly. Every programmer will experience a situation where he or she doesn’t know the answer. Great programmers will find different resources, talk to the right people and find the solution no matter what. The best skill anyone can have is knowing how to learn, and great developers have mastered the skill of self-learning.
We help each other to get better. We offer teammates help when they are stuck, teach new skills to others and write documentation that would help teammates not only in their organization but the developer community in general.
We thinks of the end user of the software and works to solve problems for them within the abilities of our organization. We wants to know the feature we’re building is of high value and pushes back when a feature creates no value for anyone.