CIRCUIT by Talent 101 offers you qualified candidates the moment you need them.
In an organization, an empty seat can be a burden interfering with a company’s core mission. When there’s a vacancy, managers must redistribute the workload or it’s left undone. This can result in stress, costs, delays, lost opportunity, and lower revenue. What’s more, hiring to fill empty seats can take weeks or months, adding strain and extra costs.
Talent 101’s staffing solutions include contract and contract-to-hire with flexible service contract options. We recruit and deliver professional expertise to fill vacancies in your labor force. This allows for flexibility in project resource planning and execution phases. We provide our clients with budgeting and financial flexibility by offering contingent labor as a variable cost. We also recognize your desire to retain top talent. That’s why we offer favorable and flexible terms for the conversion of contingent labor to permanent employees.
Talent 101 delivers top semiconductor and engineering talent in the following areas:
We live in an on-demand world. Every day, we have access to an abundance of products and services at our fingertips. You have apps to order food, report updates, and procure supplies in an instant. What if you could get this same convenient access to top talent?
We've increased the flow of talent by implementing the CIRCUIT.
With thorough selection, interviewing, and quality checks, we’ve combined a pool of skills to build a talent repository focused on the semiconductor and electronics industries. We stay in active contact with qualified candidates, including passive talent that won’t show up in other sources. This repository, called the CIRCUIT, offers you qualified candidates the moment you need them.
Quick and decisive hiring—filling roles with greater speed, more accuracy, and less effort—should be a non-negotiable standard to your hiring manager.
For the major players in the semiconductor industry, everyday is a race—a battle of the chips .
Last month, Samsung became the world’s largest chipmaker in revenue. Before, Intel held that prestige for several decades. As AI, deep learning, and machine learning take the world by storm, chipmakers capitalize on future technology. Last year, Nvidia reported an 82% increase in shares when they repurposed their chips from gaming rigs to machine learning. As a result, their capabilities in the AI space and innovative technology cultivated their title as the “smartest company in the world” by MIT. Amid the crowd, Intel invested $15 billion in MobileEye, which produces technology for self-driving cars. AMD released a new line of processor chips that delivers greater performance on cloud and machine intelligence workloads.
There’s a misconception about the underlying reason behind the lack of representation of women and minorities in STEM-related jobs: women and minorities are not choosing to pursue degrees in these fields and therefore not available for hire. It’s easier for recruiters or hiring managers to shrug off the importance of bringing in diverse candidates when they can blame the universities and the lack of graduates coming down the pipeline. But this way of thinking contributes to passive bias and lack of action to find more diverse candidates for STEM positions.
It’s been 50 years since Intel’s co-founder Gordon Moore gave us his prediction that would become a rule for chipmakers: the number of transistors per square inch on an integrated circuit doubles every two years. In recent years, Moore’s Law seemed to be shaking hands with the Grim Reaper in the world of semiconductors. Many questioned what would happen to the industry when Moore’s Law reached its end.
Yet, not only has the industry been able to sustain through the final years of the law, but also flourish seeing record setting growth for the global market. So what can we expect from the semiconductor industry in 2018? Let’s weigh in on what experts are saying about the semiconductor industry this year.