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Welcome to Media Jobs: Technology Jobs

The Career Intelligence™ Authority

As the media indus­tries con­tin­ue their fast growth more and more tech­nol­o­gists are need­ed and thou­sands of tech­nol­o­gy jobs at the top com­pa­nies go unfilled. In order for these com­pa­nies to inno­vate and grow they are cre­at­ing new prod­uct devel­op­ment jobs, soft­ware devel­op­er jobs, and prod­uct man­age­ment jobs every day through­out the world. MediaJobs.com has the infor­ma­tion that con­nects pro­fes­sion­als with the peo­ple, com­pa­nies, prod­ucts, and resources they need to land excit­ing new devel­op­ment jobs. So, whether you’re look­ing for entry lev­el devel­op­ment jobs or some­thing at the oth­er end of the spec­trum like a prod­uct man­ag­er job, Mediajobs.com has the infor­ma­tion you need to get start­ed. Use this web­site to find media jobs at cut­ting edge tech­nol­o­gy com­pa­nies through­out the world includ­ing Apple, Google, Face­book, Twit­ter, 2tor, LocalVox, Uber, Pen­ta­ho , Gig­walk, Clever and Run­tas­tic. We also pro­vide infor­ma­tion about the most up and com­ing tech­nol­o­gy com­pa­nies such as Songza, Love­ly, Bench­prep, Deez­er and many more. The com­pa­nies devel­op inno­v­a­tive web­sites and appli­ca­tions that are chang­ing our world every day. We offer Career Intel­li­gence for the media job seek­er at MediaJobs.com You’ll find more infor­ma­tion about the newest cut­ting edge com­pa­nies, prod­ucts and peo­ple right here. You can also search for avail­able jobs by click­ing here or using the pro­vid­ed search box above.

Aerospace tech startup NanoSatisfi banks $1.2 million in seed funding

What do you do if you start­ed pro­fes­sion­al life as a high-ener­­gy physi­cist, but land­ed a job in finance after grad­u­at­ing? Answer: stay true to your fas­ci­na­tion with space explo­ration and help devel­op an aero­space start­up. That’s exact­ly what Peter Platzer, a rock­et sci­en­tist who got a job in Wall Street, has just done. And to prove he’s no pie-in-the-sky fan­ta­sist, he’s just secured seed fund­ing worth $1.2 mil­lion for his new tech enter­prise, NanoSat­is­fi. Nanosatel­lites rock He’s cap­i­tal­iz­ing on the rise of nanosatel­lites, the minus­cule (and vast­ly cheap­er) rel­a­tives of satel­lites and microsatel­lites. This year, his com­pa­ny plans to (lit­er­al­ly) launch two 10 cen­time­ter, one kilo­gram cubes called ArduSats, both ver­sions equipped with cam­eras, Geiger coun­ters, mag­nome­ters and spec­trom­e­ters, plus much else besides. They’ll stay active for two years, where­upon they’ll be replaced by new ver­sions stuffed to the cud­gels with the lat­est tech­nol­o­gy. Platzer may have been a space-explor­ing physi­cist as a youth, but on grad­u­at­ing he decid­ed to keep an arm’s length from the aero­space indus­try, large­ly because it was so gov­­ern­­ment-dom­i­­nat­ed (and quite dim on the inno­va­tion front). But his years in Wall Street have final­ly inter­act­ed with his inner physi­cist, turn­ing him into a sci­en­tist,…

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Event logging startup Sentry launches massively revamped platform

The bug track­ing space has been gen­er­at­ing a good deal of inter­est since Twit­ter acquired mobile crash-report­ing tool Crash­lyt­ics in Jan­u­ary – and error-track­­ing start­up Sen­try is poised to take full advan­tage with the launch of a huge­ly revamped plat­form. Since its ear­ly days a few years ago as an inter­nal excep­­tion-log­ging tool for Djan­go apps at Dis­qus, its cre­ators (design­er Chris Jen­nings and engi­neer David Cramer) have seen it blos­som impres­sive­ly. In devel­op­ments which will stir the admi­ra­tion of many a busi­ness devel­op­ment asso­ciate, chief tech­nol­o­gy offi­cer and chief rev­enue offi­cer, Jen­ner and Cramer (who both still work for Dis­qus) decid­ed to open-source their project a cou­ple of years ago because the firm was find­ing it so use­ful. Grow­ing to prof­itabil­i­ty Around 50 oth­er devel­op­ers have now con­tributed at least one line of code (just take a look at Sentry’s GitHub page) and the tool now sup­ports a pletho­ra of pop­u­lar lan­guages, includ­ing JavaScript, Java, PHP, Python, Ruby and Node.js.  And it’s def­i­nite­ly mak­ing mon­ey: its founders are more than hap­py with its 10 per cent month­ly growth rate and have no plans to raise any exter­nal fund­ing for the fore­see­able future. The open source ver­sion gave way to…

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PlayerScale crosses the 100 million player line — and most of them don’t even know they’re using it

The soft­ware infra­struc­ture devel­op­er for cross-plat­­form gam­ing, Play­er­Scale, has just announced that its users now num­ber over 100 mil­lion. The Bel­mont, Cal­i­for­nia start­up was only found­ed in 2011 but is now health­ily cash-flow pos­i­tive, which isn’t bad for a self-fund­ed out­fit that most gamesters will be unaware that they’re using. Its focus on build­ing archi­tec­ture places it as a back­end ser­vice for game devel­op­ers, so it’s unlike­ly that many amongst those 100 mil­lion con­sid­er them­selves as Play­er­Scale users, even though that’s exact­ly what they are. Why game devel­op­ers like Play­er­Scale As any astute busi­ness devel­op­ment asso­ciate, chief tech­nol­o­gy offi­cer or prod­uct man­ag­er can tell you, when you’ve got 100 mil­lion play­ers using your tools, you’re reach­ing an impres­sive­ly broad audi­ence. The like­li­hood is that this fig­ure rep­re­sents unique users, not sim­ply repeats: PlayerScale’s CEO, Jes­per Jensen, explains that users log-in through Face­book after cre­at­ing in-game pro­files. That means there may be a few repeats but most of those 100 mil­lion are unique users. The start­up offers a solu­tion to gam­ing com­pa­nies, many of which find that back­end infra­struc­ture devel­op­ment eats up more than half of their game pro­duc­tion time. With Play­er­Scale, these com­pa­nies are spared such tedious time lags: the…

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Get ready for gTar — the iPhone-powered electric guitar that teaches you how to play

Here’s a tech prod­uct which should stir a lit­tle envy-tinged admi­ra­tion amongst chief tech­nol­o­gy offi­cers, chief rev­enue offi­cers and busi­ness devel­op­ment asso­ciates: an elec­tric gui­tar which uses an embed­ded iPhone to teach any­one to get a tune out of it. A musi­cal instru­ment for the musi­cal­ly chal­lenged gTar, an addic­tive­ly grat­i­fy­ing giz­mo devel­oped by tech start­up Inci­dent, is now avail­able for pre-orders. The instru­ment uses inter­ac­tive LEDs along the guitar’s fret­board that show users exact­ly where they should place their fin­gers to get the night notes. Dif­fer­ent songs can be loaded onto an app-enabled iPhone which then “tells” the LEDs what to do once it’s insert­ed into the dock. The gTar has been three years in the mak­ing and is the brain­child of Inci­dent CEO and co-founder, Idan Beck. With design­ing and pro­to­typ­ing now in the bag, the prod­uct is ready to hit the mar­ket and, judg­ing by the suc­cess of its Kick­starter cam­paign last year, it’s set to cre­ate a storm: the cam­paign yield­ed 1,000 orders and $350,000. Man­ag­ing backer expec­ta­tions This took the com­pa­ny by sur­prise – it was expect­ing a few hun­dred orders but end­ed up with orders for five tons worth of gTars.  But scal­ing up…

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Onswipe’s touch publishing platform is set for big success in 2013

As 2012 draws to a close, one start­up has cause to feel very sat­is­fied with its achieve­ments: Onswipe, which spe­cial­izes in build­ing touch­screen-opti­mized web­sites for pub­lish­ers, ends the year with 44 mil­lion vis­i­tors access­ing con­tent through its plat­form and 10 mil­lion active users every month on iOS alone. Chief tech­nol­o­gy offi­cers, prod­uct man­agers and busi­ness devel­op­ment asso­ciates alike will be intrigued by how the start­up, which launched in 2011, achieved its suc­cess. Giv­en that News Corps’ tablet-focused pub­li­ca­tion The Dai­ly recent­ly fold­ed, oppor­tu­ni­ties for busi­ness growth in the touch-screen mar­ket might look a tad inaus­pi­cious. Move over desk­tops — the world’s going mobile But Onswipe’s CEO and co-founder Jason Bap­tiste is clear that the medi­um wasn’t the prob­lem: it was, he says, the publication’s pay­wall that hob­bled it — that, and expect­ing peo­ple to down­load an app to access it.  The Daily’s shut­down, Bap­tiste insists, doesn’t alter the fact that the world is migrat­ing from the desk­top in a big way. Crunch­ing sup­plied by Quant­cast mobile traf­fic data for Tum­blr and WordPress.com, Bap­tiste has cal­cu­lat­ed that, between them, they account for over 3.2 mil­lion unique iPad vis­i­tors to Onswipe-tweaked con­tent in the US. 72 per cent of the firm’s vis­its…

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