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Originally posted by Willy Franzen on November 22, 2010. Updated through a sponsorship agreement.
Posted by Willy Franzen on November 22, 2010. Positions below updated every five minutes.
|Executive Assistant to CEO||Cresskill, NJ|
|Sales & Business Development Executive||Island Park, NY|
|Fashion App Styling Intern||SoHo, NY|
|Junior Designer||Falmouth, ME|
|Social Media Marketing Intern||New York, NY|
|INTERACTIVE MEDIA INTERN||Anacortes, WA|
|Project Administrator||Waltham, MA|
|Summer Intern Architect||New York, NY|
|Intern - American English Language Teaching Editorial||New York, NY|
|New Business Case Manager||San Diego, CA|
Want to try Dropbox? You get 2 GB for free plus another 500 MB if you sign up with this link.
I’m headed back to Connecticut this morning to be with my family for Thanksgiving. One of my pre-travel routines is to backup my laptop. I plug it in to the external hard drive, and let Apple’s Time Machine go to work. It’s pretty simple, but it feels a little bit outdated. I know that I can get a Time Capsule and automatically backup over WiFi, but what I really want to do is have a backup “in the cloud” that I can access from anywhere. That way if my desk catches on fire and both my laptop and external hard drive get toasted, I still all have all of my important files. I’m still waiting for Apple to offer a seamless solution, but until then I’ve decided (as of last night) to use Dropbox. So far I’m pretty impressed with the offering of the San Francisco, CA based company. They offer extremely affordable, easy to use technology that can sync your files across computers while also making it super easy to share files with people.
Cloud storage is a rapidly growing industry, but the problem for most people is that it’s complicated. In fact, I’d bet most people don’t even know what “in the cloud” means (it means on remote servers instead of on your hard drive). Dropbox has found success by making the cloud trivial to use for just about anyone. You can sync your files automatically, and you can access them from anywhere. How sweet is that? If you love what Dropbox is doing, then you should check out their Jobs page. Right now they have quite a few jobs posted, and most of them require some pretty strong technical skills. These include API Engineer, Backend Engineer, Core Sync Engineer, Desktop GUI Engineer, Android Engineer, Growth Engineer, Quality Assurance Lead, and Web Engineer. And for the non-techies, there’s a sole posting right now: Office Administrative Assistant. But maybe they’ll have other opportunities available if you reach out to them.
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