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Software Development Engineer in Test (SDET)​

An SDET is a developer who instead of working in the product development team, works as part of the test team.

In essence, SDETs are responsible for the following:

- Writing code
- Testing code
- Providing amendments to code based on testing results
- Roles and responsibilities are based on the Agile lifecycle model
- Providing strong analytical, technical, and problem-solving skills alongside a degree of professionalism.   

On the other hand, QA Engineers are testers who do not need to have any programming experience as they usually are not exposed to the code but share other noncoding responsibilities.
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Quality Training

TechCircle training curriculum reflects the current and developing demands of the United States IT job market.

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Consulting

TechCircle gives advice and their support provided by working IT professionals to students, to help the students manage their journey through 6 months, learn, and build resumes.

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IT Training

TechCircle programs are designed and taught by Instructors with industry experience and certifications, assisted by alumni teaching assistants, mentors from the industry, and market preparation professionals.

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Alumni Support

TechCircle supports its alumni with one-on-one technical consultations and with its LifeTime continuing education support.

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Development

Students will undergo to evolve their occupational status. Students will be able to make decisions for long-term learning, to align their personal needs of physical or psychological fulfillment with career advancement opportunities.

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Job Placement

TechCircle makes sure every one of its students finds a job and supports its students with all the resources necessary.

Technologies

You will learn technologies that are currently in high demand in the IT industry and job market.

What you'll learn?

  • Database SQL
  • Test Automation
  • Computer Networking
  • Introduction to Unix
  • Manual Testing
  • Quality Assurance
  • Selenium WebDriver
  • Cucumber BDD
  • Rest API - Services Testing
  • Java programming
  • GitHub
  • Jenkins CICD
  • TestNG
  • jUnit
  • Jira Project Management Tool
  • GSuite
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Senior Digital Programmer
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Image by Nathan Dumlao

Coding Bootcamp vs College

There are many considerations to make when choosing whether to learn to code at a coding bootcamp, or by doing a computer science degree at university. Coding bootcamps are around 3 to 6 months long, intensive, teach you very practical, applicable, up-to-date skills, and give you career coaching, but are not usually accredited, so you do not get a qualification. If you attend a coding bootcamp you will need to prove your skills through your portfolio. CS degrees are around 4 years long, cover in-depth theoretical material, teach you established programming practices, and provide you with a degree to show for it, but you will still need to prove your skills in a technical interview. Coding bootcamps cost between $10,000-$20,000 all up front, whereas CS degrees can cost up to $20,000 per semester. TechCircle will cost a student between $6,500-$7,500.