Have you ever wondered about your company’s cultural practices, if they match the image it gives externally and the candidate profiles it attracts?
As a Talent Acquisition in the technology and innovation market, I realize how hard it is for companies to attract and retain talents. And as I understand that attraction and retention go hand in hand, I bring here some of my insights and research into relevant attraction practices that also influence retention.
Picture this: 5 people talking about the same subject in different languages. What are the chances of misunderstanding? As you can imagine: a lot. Well, this is a common scenario in software development teams up to some point. One of the most common reasons that lead to failure when building a product is the lack of well defined goals and requirements amongst developers and stakeholders. This can be caused by a wide variety of reasons. But it is safe to agree that most of them are due to lack of communication.
If you are familiar with iOS trending topics, you certainly already know VIPER. It’s an alternative to MVC (Model View Controller) pattern and it was already explained in our blog. If you haven’t read yet, I strongly recommend you to do it.
There is a lot of content on the web talking about the VIPER miracles and how this new architecture is much better than the previous ones. But you always have to ask some questions before putting your efforts and resources into an “unknown path”.
On this article, I will clarify some questions about the VIPER workflow and if you should be using it on a new project – or even on your old running app.
With a highly-competitive software development market, it’s becoming increasingly harder to find engineers to work along and develop great apps. In light of this issue, many startups and enterprises are turning to look at alternatives to hiring, being nearshoring one of the most common practices.