[Epsilon Mobile] Junior Business Analyst - Full-time

Epsilon Mobile

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JOB TITLE: Junior Business Analyst - Full-time
DEPARTMENT: Business Development Department
LOCATION: Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam

Epsilon Mobile is seeking exceptional individuals with a passion for business and technology to join our Ho Chi Minh City office. Headquartered in Singapore and working with some of the most demanded companies in region, we share a passion for helping our customer to achieve significant impact using our technologies and solutions to transform business models, and create competitive advantage. Through a combination of technology-related and general consulting engagements, our team grows to become counselor fluent in mobile industry, one of the most important strategic levers of today and tomorrow.

Job type: Full-time (40 hours per week) within 3 months in office

Responsibilities:
- Establish, administer and participate in the quality control process of the Company
- Work closely with the technical team to enhance and perfect the Company's products
and solutions
- Identify and escalate priority issues per Client specifications
- Coordinate new customer implementations, providing effective training to maximize use of the Company's products and solutions
- Build product storyboard

Requirements:
- Don’t need experience, but need to have solid and strong analytical skill, as well as quick learner
- Good command of English in speaking and writing is a must
- Detail oriented, well-organized, flexible, highly motivated, persistent and patient
- Ability to work effectively under pressure, react quickly, and meet tight and changing
deadlines

Benefits:
- Work in a dynamic, creative environment with international exposure
- Regular training program for skill development
- Competitive salary and benefits package

Interested applicants, please send email with your CV and cover letter to hr@epsilon-mobile.com
Deadline: October 14th, 2014.
 

Epsilon Mobile

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The benefits of part-time work for a student:

With a growing number of students moonlighting to support their studies perhaps you can be convinced to tear yourself away from the quill and parchment and get a part-time job. A part-time job whilst at university can have a positive impact on your life:

1. Money – need we say more? The extra cash from part-time work let’s you cover the cost of living more comfortably, sometimes even leaving a little aside for a spot of fun.
2. Budgeting – students who earn their own money tend to spend it wisely. Part-time jobs are often tough, and hard-earned money can be painful to part with. In short, students are more likely to save their money for necessities such as text books and rent.
3. Time Management – students with jobs have little free time. This predisposes them to become more organised and better planners, learning to weigh their priorities in order to meet deadlines. Effective time management benefits both your studies and life after university.
4. You will have less time to while away the hours – the combination of studying and a job rather handily means there’s little time to get bored.
5. Use your part-time job to get an introduction to a career or area of interest you hope to go into after university. The experience will help you stand out from the crowd at interview; you can begin networking with others in your chosen field. Forming professional relationships at this early stage will help your chances of gaining employment after graduation.
6. Transferable skills – a part-time job can provide you with a skill set much in demand by graduate employers: - A common complaint from employers is of a lack of commercial awareness in graduates. As well as the time management skills already mentioned, you’ll be exposed to working in a commercial environment – an experience which will help you stand out from the crowd.
- Teamwork – you’ll likely have to work as part of a team, equipping you with the skills needed to work with people of varying personality. This will help you work on group projects at university, as well as being of great benefit through life in general.
- Initiative – in the workplace things will go wrong. How will you react to the unexpected? Keep a note of problems solved and disasters averted – these sorts of stories are priceless when it comes to interviews and suclike.
- All of the above, combined with the initiative you’ve shown in working whilst studying, will show employers that you’re ambitious and have an excellent work ethic. Epsilon Mobile
 

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Tech hotshots: The rise of the IT business analyst
1) The rise of the business analyst mirrors changes in the world of IT, says Hackman, who asserts that the popularity of software as a service, and the commoditization of technology in general, has made business analysts more important. "You don't need IT to implement Salesforce.com," he notes. "But how do I apply it, how do I meet my business need, how do I get people to use it? That's the role the business analyst fulfills."
IT departments can have good database analysts and developers, Hackman says, but fail without good business analysts on board or at least accessible. "The make-or-break part of a corporate IT department is really the business analyst. It starts with them and ends with them," he says.
Given this, he says, CIOs and other IT managers have to shift their mindset about business analysts. "The old view of the analyst was someone junior, who would take notes and take a detailed order of the business, build a bill of materials for a project to bill out," says Mark P. McDonald, an analyst at Gartner. Now, the business analyst has "been transformed into a senior problem-solver," he says.

2) What's changed since the days of the junior note-taker? McDonald points to three shifts:
a. Organizations face more complex issues, with IT expected to help the business side weave together multiple kinds of technology to solve those business challenges.
b. IT is becoming more commoditized and more outsourced, and as it does so, its main value to the organization becomes analytic rather than procedural. With the easy value from technology already achieved, IT now needs to show the business it can leverage technology for ever more strategic uses, thereby elevating the role of the business analyst.
c. Unlike the rest of IT, business analysts are directly assigned to business units, even if they still report to IT. Analysts, therefore, are often viewed as the premier source of IT expertise within the organization and are typically expected to have the communications and social skills that go along with that responsibility, McDonald says.
As a result, Hackman agrees, business analysts are enjoying a certain kind of job demand, as well as security -- unusual in IT today. "You can't outsource knowledge and strategy and critical thinking," he says.
 

Epsilon Mobile

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Business Analyst and Market Research field
What they do all day?
Coke or Pepsi? Android or iPhone? Chevy or Toyota? You know what you like. It's the job of market research analysts to find out why. From direct surveys to dissecting buckets of data, they track what consumers want -- and what it would take to change their minds.

How to get the job? A head for numbers with a background in statistics, computer science and economics are essential to being more, um, marketable, as it were. The ability to distill those numbers into useful reports is a must.

What makes it great? An analyst is a key member of the team that develops great new products. The position runs across all industries that need research. And it's got the second-highest growth rate of all the jobs on our list.

What's the catch? Analysts who don't need glasses yet, will soon enough. They spend hours poring over facts, figures and numbers. It's a detail-driven field that operates under tight deadlines and has potential for long hours.
 
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