FrogSlayer is a software development firm that helps transform technology-frustrated SMBs into high-performance businesses. As an iOS Developer at FrogSlayer, you’ll be working side-by-side with a high-performance team of software engineers. Everyone else is there to support your mission - to deliver success for your clients.
$$85,000 to $150,000
Description & Responsibilities
In this critical role, your clients will rely on you to solve their most complex technology challenges and deliver measurable business results.
If you're looking for real responsibilities, autonomy over your work, flexibility over your schedule, and the opportunity to deliver software that people use and rely on every day, then this is the career for you.
This is a tremendous opportunity for professional growth. There will be constant change, but one thing is certain - you will learn more and grow faster at FrogSlayer than you will anywhere else.
As an iOS Developer, you will work on a cross-functional team building new features.
Your primary responsibilities will include:
The Right Fit
We're more interested in knowing that you can learn quickly, apply new knowledge to solve problems, are disciplined in your work, and have an aptitude for becoming proficient in a variety of languages and tools.
You're a good fit if:
We would like it if you:
FrogSlayer is a consultancy. You'll be empowered to interact directly with clients every day. You'll need to be immediately comfortable and effective at understanding and discussing business goals, budgets, and timelines with your clients.
Variety of Technologies
At FrogSlayer, you'll be surrounded by a team working on a variety of projects that include web, desktop, mobile, and embedded systems. It's not uncommon for someone to move from developing a new web application in Python over to a system written in C# or PHP. We're technology agnostic and are more concerned about creating high-impact business outcomes for our clients. For each project, we’re pragmatic and select the best tools for the job; we try to avoid “new technology syndrome” and “not invented here syndrome.”