Application Architect

Organization
Myriad Genetics, Inc.
Job Location
Salt Lake City, Utah, United States, 84108,
Salary
Benefits
Job Description

Myriad Genetics is looking to hire a Application Architect for our informatics' core development team. This is a high visibility position
and will have a significant impact of the software direction and future for the company.

Requirements

* The Application Architect will be responsible for determining architectures, development techniques, designs patterns, software purchases, and development tools that are used at Myriad Genetics.
* As an Application Architect, you will be expected to clearly and simply communicate complex technical concepts to a wide audience, including technical staff of all levels, non-technical staff and
* executive leadership.
* We expect the Application Architect to participate in code and design reviews, and provide direct assistance on key projects.
* The Application Architect is also expected to learn and understand all phases of Myriad's software development life cycle and the design and architecture of a wide range of systems employed at Myriad.
* The Application Architect must have a history of strong leadership, good judgement, and decisiveness, especially in technical areas.

* An advanced degree in computer science or related field.

* 10+ years development experience.

* 8+ years with Java development

* 8+ database (DDL, DML, SQL, data modeling) experience

* Oracle 11g or later

* Object Oriented Design and programming, and Design Patterns

* Object Relational Mapping (ORM) tools such as Hibernate

* Expertise with continuous integration and artifact management systems, e.g. Maven, Hudson/Jenkins and Nexus

Physical and Mental Requirements of the job:

Apply Here

How to Apply

Human Resources

About Our Organization

Gladys Kong writes at Fortune that her STEM background has helped her as a CEO.

Social scientists report that the image of the 'lone scientist' might be deterring US students from STEM careers.

Postdocs supported by external funding are less likely to have access to paid parental leave, Nature News reports.

The US National Institutes of Health's new plan will bolster support for early- and mid-career investigators.