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Bujibuji

Bujibuji

JF-Expert Member
Joined
Feb 4, 2009
Messages
42,577
Likes
38,988
Points
280
Bujibuji

Bujibuji

JF-Expert Member
Joined Feb 4, 2009
42,577 38,988 280
1. Director of Information Technology
For all the press that teachers and nurses
get for their long hours, low pay and
thankless tasks, it may be surprising to see
the most hated job was that of information
technology director, according to
CareerBliss. After all, the salary's pretty good
and with information technology such a
prevalent part of everyday business, an IT
director can hold almost as much sway over
the fate of some companies as a chief
executive.
Still, IT directors reported the highest level
of dissatisfaction with their jobs, far
surpassing that of any waitress, janitor, or
bellhop. Of those who responded to the
survey, one simple, five-word response
summed up the antipathy very well:
"Nepotism, cronyism, disrespect for
workers."
2. Director of Sales and Marketing
A director of sales and marketing plans
implements efforts to promote companies
and generate business. Responsibilities
often include budget management, public
relations, and employee training.
Sales and marketing directors reported the
second-highest level of job dissatisfaction of
all survey respondents. The majority who
responded negatively cited a lack of
direction from upper management and an
absence of room for growth as the main
sources of their ire.
3. Product Manager
"Product manager" is a wide-ranging job
title that takes on many meanings,
depending on the company and its sector.
In some cases, the job requires simply
evaluating what products are best suited to
a company's business model, and in others
marketing, resource management, and
scheduling are involved.
The level of job dissatisfaction was very
high for this position. One respondent
complained that it restricted growth, saying
that it was "very hard to grow up the
ranks." Another was less polite and said
"the work is boring and there's a lot of
clerical work still at my level."
4. Senior Web Developer
Senior web developers design, maintain,
and develop applications for the Internet.
With every business expected to have some
kind of Internet presence these days,
developers are found working in every type
of company, in a full-time, part-time, or
freelance capacity.
A senior developer is expected to be fluent
in client-side and server-side contexts, and
know his or her way around Python, Ruby,
or whatever other arcane technology
requires taming. Senior developers reported
a high degree of unhappiness in their jobs,
attributable to a perception their employers
are unable to communicate coherently, and
lack an understanding of the technology.
5. Technical Specialist
A technical specialist "leads the analysis,
definition, design, construction, testing,
installation, and modification of medium to
large infrastructures," according to
CareerBliss. This means that if a company
wants to design a project, the technical
specialist evaluates it to see what's possible
and what isn't.
The job is a lead position that requires
intimate knowledge of engineering;
familiarity with Linux helps, too. However,
technical specialists reported that for all
their expertise, they were treated with a
palpable level of disrespect. They cited a
"lack of communication from upper
management" and felt their "input was not
taken seriously."
6. Electronics Technician
7.Law Clerk
8. Technical Support Analyst
Technical support analysts help people with
their computer issues. This typically
amounts to calmly communicating technical
advice to panicked individuals, often over
the phone, and then going on site to find
the client simply hadn't turned the printer
on.
Technical support analysts often work in a
variety of environments, and they may be
required to travel at a moment's notice,
sometimes on holidays or weekends. After
all, there's no telling when a client's
computer-whiz nephew might make a
minor tweak to his machine, with
disastrous results.
In the words of one of the respondents,
"You can do better, really."
9. CNC Machinist
CNC machinists operate computer numerical
control machines. For the uninitiated, this is
a machine that operates a lathe or a mill. On
the upside, it renders obsolete processes
that used to be performed by hand, at a
slow pace and with high risk to the
operator's life and limb.
Now that the CNC operator has had most of
the physical hazards of manufacturing
replaced by a machine, there's not a lot to
do but push buttons and perform
equipment inspections to make sure the
coolant is at a safe level. Since it's a
specialized skill, the job offers no room for
advancement, which caused respondents to
report a high degree of dissatisfaction.
10. Marketing Manager
A marketing manager is responsible for
overseeing advertising and promotion. This
involves developing strategies to meet sales
objectives, based on the study of such
factors as customer surveys and market
behavior.
According to CareerBliss, respondents in
this position most often cited a lack of
direction as the primary reason for job
dissatisfaction. The most optimistic
respondent described it as "tolerable," and
gave it the faintest praise possible by
saying, "It's a job." (In this labor market,
that's not such a bad thing.)
 
ntamaholo

ntamaholo

JF-Expert Member
Joined
Aug 30, 2011
Messages
11,536
Likes
3,093
Points
280
ntamaholo

ntamaholo

JF-Expert Member
Joined Aug 30, 2011
11,536 3,093 280
1. Director of Information Technology
For all the press that teachers and nurses
get for their long hours, low pay and
thankless tasks, it may be surprising to see
the most hated job was that of information
technology director, according to
CareerBliss. After all, the salary's pretty good
and with information technology such a
prevalent part of everyday business, an IT
director can hold almost as much sway over
the fate of some companies as a chief
executive.
Still, IT directors reported the highest level
of dissatisfaction with their jobs, far
surpassing that of any waitress, janitor, or
bellhop. Of those who responded to the
survey, one simple, five-word response
summed up the antipathy very well:
"Nepotism, cronyism, disrespect for
workers."
2. Director of Sales and Marketing
A director of sales and marketing plans
implements efforts to promote companies
and generate business. Responsibilities
often include budget management, public
relations, and employee training.
Sales and marketing directors reported the
second-highest level of job dissatisfaction of
all survey respondents. The majority who
responded negatively cited a lack of
direction from upper management and an
absence of room for growth as the main
sources of their ire.
3. Product Manager
"Product manager" is a wide-ranging job
title that takes on many meanings,
depending on the company and its sector.
In some cases, the job requires simply
evaluating what products are best suited to
a company's business model, and in others
marketing, resource management, and
scheduling are involved.
The level of job dissatisfaction was very
high for this position. One respondent
complained that it restricted growth, saying
that it was "very hard to grow up the
ranks." Another was less polite and said
"the work is boring and there's a lot of
clerical work still at my level."
4. Senior Web Developer
Senior web developers design, maintain,
and develop applications for the Internet.
With every business expected to have some
kind of Internet presence these days,
developers are found working in every type
of company, in a full-time, part-time, or
freelance capacity.
A senior developer is expected to be fluent
in client-side and server-side contexts, and
know his or her way around Python, Ruby,
or whatever other arcane technology
requires taming. Senior developers reported
a high degree of unhappiness in their jobs,
attributable to a perception their employers
are unable to communicate coherently, and
lack an understanding of the technology.
5. Technical Specialist
A technical specialist "leads the analysis,
definition, design, construction, testing,
installation, and modification of medium to
large infrastructures," according to
CareerBliss. This means that if a company
wants to design a project, the technical
specialist evaluates it to see what's possible
and what isn't.
The job is a lead position that requires
intimate knowledge of engineering;
familiarity with Linux helps, too. However,
technical specialists reported that for all
their expertise, they were treated with a
palpable level of disrespect. They cited a
"lack of communication from upper
management" and felt their "input was not
taken seriously."
6. Electronics Technician
7.Law Clerk
8. Technical Support Analyst
Technical support analysts help people with
their computer issues. This typically
amounts to calmly communicating technical
advice to panicked individuals, often over
the phone, and then going on site to find
the client simply hadn't turned the printer
on.
Technical support analysts often work in a
variety of environments, and they may be
required to travel at a moment's notice,
sometimes on holidays or weekends. After
all, there's no telling when a client's
computer-whiz nephew might make a
minor tweak to his machine, with
disastrous results.
In the words of one of the respondents,
"You can do better, really."
9. CNC Machinist
CNC machinists operate computer numerical
control machines. For the uninitiated, this is
a machine that operates a lathe or a mill. On
the upside, it renders obsolete processes
that used to be performed by hand, at a
slow pace and with high risk to the
operator's life and limb.
Now that the CNC operator has had most of
the physical hazards of manufacturing
replaced by a machine, there's not a lot to
do but push buttons and perform
equipment inspections to make sure the
coolant is at a safe level. Since it's a
specialized skill, the job offers no room for
advancement, which caused respondents to
report a high degree of dissatisfaction.
10. Marketing Manager
A marketing manager is responsible for
overseeing advertising and promotion. This
involves developing strategies to meet sales
objectives, based on the study of such
factors as customer surveys and market
behavior.
According to CareerBliss, respondents in
this position most often cited a lack of
direction as the primary reason for job
dissatisfaction. The most optimistic
respondent described it as "tolerable," and
gave it the faintest praise possible by
saying, "It's a job." (In this labor market,
that's not such a bad thing.)
kama huaminiki vile
 

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