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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.

Is the FreedomPop acorn set to become a mighty oak?

A new mobile broad­band ser­vice is about to be pub­licly test­ed cour­tesy of Free­dom­Pop, the start­up that launched its man­i­festo last year promis­ing free wire­less broad­band for all. The beta ver­sion pro­vides 500MB of free data each month, with rev­enue com­ing from a range of oth­er addi­tion­al ser­vices.  These include a $2.99-per-month upgrade to pre­mi­um sup­port, which will pro­vide device replace­ment and five-star cus­tomer care. So what’s new about Free­dom­Pop? Any inquir­ing busi­ness devel­op­ment asso­ciate, prod­uct man­ag­er and chief tech­nol­o­gy offi­cer will no doubt be ask­ing what makes Free­dom­Pop stand out from the crowd. For one thing, it’ll be offer­ing a free data stick and a free mobile hotspot. Users will be asked to make a refund­able “deposit” of $49 for the data stick and $89 for the mobile hotspot. Those who need more than 500MB of data a month can get access to extra at rates appre­cia­bly low­er than those cur­rent­ly on offer from tra­di­tion­al car­ri­ers.  A month­ly fee of just $10 will bump capac­i­ty to 1 GB and $34.99 will secure a thump­ing 5GB. FreedomPop’s beta comes at a time when mobile plat­forms are attract­ing grow­ing inter­est from small and medi­um sized busi­ness­es seek­ing inno­v­a­tive new adver­tis­ing for­mats. …

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Grading Every Block

  Does your block make the grade? That’s a ques­tion you will actu­al­ly be ask­ing your­self in the near future, at least if the recent ven­ture Block­Av­enue takes off. The new com­pa­ny from Boston’s Dog­patch Labs recent­ly raised $200,000 from angel investors and is set on trans­lat­ing the 50 mil­lion data points they have acquired and aggre­gat­ed from across the Unit­ed States into let­ter grades. Accord­ing to the company’s founder and CEO Tony Lon­go, “find­ing the right place to live in a city can be dif­fi­cult and in dense urban areas, qual­i­ty of life is often deter­mined more by which block you live on than which neigh­bor­hood you are in.” In the tra­di­tion of oth­er loca­tion com­pa­nies, Block­Av­enue will ana­lyze data like crime sta­tis­tics to pub­lic tran­sit options as well as local restau­rant and shop­ping grades to deter­mine each block’s over­all A‑F let­ter grade. Rate Any­thing Anoth­er fas­ci­nat­ing aspect of the Block­Av­enue site is that users can rate just about any­thing on it, from con­ve­nience stores to tobac­co shops to schools. This has been a long time, as Yelp has already allowed just about any­thing to have a review writ­ten on it. How­ev­er, Block­Av­enue will con­sol­i­date these reviews into their…

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The rocketing rise of SoundHound

The music-iden­ti­­fi­­ca­­tion busi­ness sud­den­ly has an heir-appar­ent, as rel­a­tive new­com­er Sound­Hound has made a giant stride toward the throne cur­rent­ly occu­pied by Shaz­am. In news that will grab the atten­tion of every dis­cern­ing busi­ness devel­op­ment asso­ciate, chief rev­enue offi­cer and chief tech­nol­o­gy offi­cer, Sound­Hound — long regard­ed as Shazam’s much younger cousin ‑has announced that its app usage has just crossed the 100 mil­lion mark.  This came three days after Shaz­am announced, in a blaze of pub­lic­i­ty, that its app was now being used by 250 mil­lion peo­ple. Con­sid­er­ing that Sound­Hound users num­bered just 2 mil­lion in 2010, this is some mean feat. A stratos­pher­ic rise While both fig­ures are remark­able (Shazam’s app is now being used on 30 per­cent of the 900 mil­lion acti­vat­ed Android and iOS devices), SoundHound’s rise does seem the more spec­tac­u­lar.  Appear­ing in 2005, six year’s after Shaz­am, its first five years brought dis­tinct­ly under­whelm­ing growth. But since a re-brand in 2010, it has sky­rock­et­ed – all with­out the use of expen­sive TV part­ner­ships and with a staff group com­pris­ing just 32 peo­ple at the start of 2012. It’s the tech­nol­o­gy, stu­pid So, what’s the secret of SoundHound’s suc­cess? In a word: tech­nol­o­gy.  In the…

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iPhone 5 launch showcases new features but draws fire

The tech prod­uct tipped to sin­gle­hand­ed­ly boost the U.S. econ­o­my has final­ly been unveiled, as Apple CEO Tim Cook launched the iPhone 5 in San Fran­cis­co on Wednes­day. No “nev­er-before-seen” fea­tures emerged but plen­ty of enhance­ments have been added to the slim­mer, big­ger screened hand­set. The eyes and ears of many a busi­ness devel­op­ment offi­cer, chief tech­nol­o­gy offi­cer and prod­uct man­ag­er will have been keen­ly trained on the launch, as Cook described the updates as the most sig­nif­i­cant since the product’s orig­i­nal debut in 2007.  20 per cent lighter and 18 per cent thin­ner than its pre­de­ces­sor, the iPhone 5 was quick­ly described by one observ­er as “like a piece of fine jew­el­ry.” Fea­tures to fight com­peti­tors The com­pe­ti­tion, how­ev­er, is fierce.  Phones run­ning Google’s Android OS are set to bag 60.3 per cent of smart­phone sales (up from last year’s 46.5 per cent) while Apple is fore­cast by Gart­ner to claim 22 per cent of the mar­ket (up from 18.9 per cent).  Apple’s response has been to expand the screen size for the first time from 3.5 inch­es to 4 inch­es, allow­ing for a fifth row of home­screen icons and cap­tur­ing more infor­ma­tion from web­sites with­out the need for…

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HP and Dell peer over the abyss as missed trends accumulate

Once seen as world-lead­­ing inno­va­tors, Hewlett-Packard and Dell are cur­rent­ly peer­ing over the abyss, with mar­ket val­ue for both firms nose­div­ing by 60 per­cent. Any tech-savvy chief tech­nol­o­gy offi­cer, prod­uct man­ag­er or busi­ness devel­op­ment asso­ciate can tell why.  Both firms have missed cut­ting edge trends in com­put­er tech­nol­o­gy over the last few years, from hand-held touch­screen devices to cloud com­put­ing. Have the ships of inno­va­tion already sailed? Com­ment­ing on HP’s demise, ana­lyst Richard Kugele of Need­ham Research said that his firm is “deeply trou­bled” by the com­put­er behemoth’s prob­lems, iden­ti­fy­ing five key con­trib­u­to­ry fac­tors: 1) Macro­eco­nom­ic head­winds weigh­ing on IT spend­ing (and expect­ed to con­tin­ue “well into FY13”). 2) A fun­da­men­tal shift in print­ing habits, impact­ing IPG. 3) A once-strong ser­vices busi­ness that is seek­ing to recre­ate for­mer pric­ing pow­er. 4) A PC busi­ness strug­gling to find a place in the new tablet/ultrathin world while fight­ing off bot­­tom- feed­ers. 5) Mak­ing lemon­ade out of the lemon Auton­o­my acqui­si­tion. A sim­i­lar­ly griz­zly ver­dict was reached by law and busi­ness pro­fes­sor Erik Gor­don of the Uni­ver­si­ty of Michi­gan, who says, “It’s like they are both stand­ing on the dock watch­ing boats that have already sailed.  They are going to have to swim…

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