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April 17, 2013 at 5:38 am #44173ajnoguerraParticipant
Our company will be expanding its capabilities soon and one of the target projects are building **e-commerce websites** and **hotel reservation system**.
I want to be sure if I am hiring the right person for the job. Can anyone suggest what are the specific qualifications that I should look for on hiring a web developer?
Does having a knowledge with Frameworks (eg. zend, codeigniter ) a “must” requirement?April 17, 2013 at 7:06 am #132092akarshParticipant
You gonna do these with single person.
Because which requires designer , developer and back end coder. See some designer’s can do developing.. vice versa..
But backend u really needed, that may be java or php or .net…..April 17, 2013 at 7:22 am #132094AnonymousInactive
Try finding one who can do multiple things like design,code,graphics and other stuff. instead of hiring multiple people.April 17, 2013 at 8:01 am #132108akarshParticipant
Thats great, but its difficult to get that kind of specimen, who with multiple knowledge…
get two resource’s one for backend coder and designer/developerApril 17, 2013 at 4:58 pm #132192__Participant
> Does having a knowledge with Frameworks (eg. zend, codeigniter ) a “must” requirement?
( Are you *using* such frameworks )? “yes”: “no”;
*( see what I did there )* :p
Personally, I’d be more interested if they actually understand what the frameworks *do*.
Who you look for must depend on what you’re going to need them to do. For a booking system, you’ll want someone who has experience with databases (particularly schema design) and forms (possibly including things like ajax APIs). For e-commerce, you’ll need someone who is very security-conscious and knows their way around the payment APIs of whatever merchant you’re using.
Give candidates real problems. Ask for code samples related to things your company does. Choose something you’ve developed already and ask how they would approach the task. They might come up with the same solution you did, or something you didn’t think of (but like). If you don’t like their answer, say goodbye. If not, ask them about a task that they might be responsible for if hired and see what they can “bring to the table.”
At the same time, you need to be assessing their confidence (do they know how to plan things out? or are they making this up as they go along?) and how much you’d like working with them. Personal feelings are entirely appropriate. If you don’t think you’d *enjoy* working with them, don’t hire them.
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