The software industry is a booming sector, with companies in more than 90 countries offering more than $20 billion in revenue.
However, many people still feel intimidated by the job market, and some fear that getting into the industry could put them out of work.
The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics released its latest survey of employers and found that nearly one-third of employers surveyed said that there was no assurance that a candidate would be hired for the job they are applying for.
That’s according to the BLS survey released Wednesday.
“There is no assurance the candidate will get hired,” said David A. Johnson, an associate professor of business administration at the University of Chicago and a member of the BOSAC’s research team.
“So you have people who are scared to apply for a job because they have no idea how that job will turn out.”
One of the biggest barriers for employers is the stigma of having to spend time preparing for a career in software development.
The BLS found that about 60 per cent of employers said they had experienced “very high anxiety” when they were asked about their career choices.
But there’s no doubt that software development is a highly rewarding and rewarding job.
“We don’t have many people who work in it who don’t love it,” said Gary Smith, a software developer and founder of the consultancy software consultancy software development company, Smith Consulting.
“People who do the coding and the design are great at it.
It’s not easy, but the work is fun and rewarding,” said Smith.
Smith Consulting employs a diverse team of software developers, who are paid $150,000 to $200,000 annually, depending on the size of the company.
But it’s a big pay cut compared to the job it offers.
“You are going to have a lot more people who say they are not going to do it, but they are going because they are a good person, a good team member, good friend, and so on,” said Johnson.
The BLS surveyed companies in 28 countries and found the majority of respondents said they expected to be hired in software programming or related fields.
But they said that they had difficulty in finding qualified candidates.
“The stigma is so great that most people are not willing to take a chance on anybody,” said Jones.