Q:As I read about the career in telecommunications, there was mention of the course on Business Analysis. What are the contents of this course?
A:It is common to get to read about the course on Business Analysis while going through the Career in Telecommunications. This course is worth 2 credits in total and is structured to provide students with ample understanding of the concepts of algebra and how they can help in analysis of business strategies.
Q:Can you give me some information about careers in telecommunications?
A:You can pursue a career in telecommunication by earning telecommunication degrees from accredited schools. These degree programs reflect your expertise in the field and prepare you for a challenging career in telecommunication. Some of the highest paid jobs in this field include the position of a communication analyst, networking manager, computer security expert, broadcast manager, and technician. The salary will vary with each job and will also depend upon the level of education.
Q:Can you tell me about one of the most popular jobs in telecommunications?
A:In this modern technology driven environment, more and more individuals are looking for jobs in telecommunications. Telecom network engineer is one of the highest paying and fastest growing occupation. A telecom network engineer is responsible for planning, designing, constructing, and overseeing maintenance of telecommunication networks in organizations. This career offers great income potential.
Q:Are telecom careers easy to come by?
A:The US Bureau of Labor statistics estimates that careers in this industry will rise by approximately 13-15% between 2010 and 2020, which is about average for most industries. The availability of jobs will depend on a number of factors and the law of supply and demand. Overall the outlook is good.
Q:Are there many telecommunication careers within the telecom industry?
A:Depending on what your area of specialization and seniority, there are number of career paths available within the telecom industry. For instance, you may choose to be a line engineer, if you want a hands-on job, or you could be an electronics engineer within the industry. There are also management/ supervisory roles available.
Q:Some commentators say that telecommunication employment will fall due to less use of landlines. Is this true?
A:This is far from true. It is correct that over recent years, there has been less reliance on landlines. Nevertheless, there has been a rapid growth in cell-phone usage and VOIP (Voice Over Internet Protocol) usage. These areas continue to grow and there is always demand for the right person to further develop such networks.
Q:Is there expected to be a growth in telecommunications careers in the coming years?
A:The US Bureau of Labor Statistics (B LS) estimate that there is growth to be expected in the telecommunication industry from between 2010, the last time a study was undertaken, and 2020. This growth can be compared with growth in other industries and the BLS estimates that growth in this industry is going to be average.
Q:As I was reading about telecommuting jobs, I came across a bachelor degree in telecommunications. Can you tell me about this degree?
A:Telecommunications is a popular academic field that can be pursued at bachelor, masters, and doctorate level. A bachelor degree in telecommunications is an undergraduate program that can be completed in four years. The core aim of this degree is to cover all aspects of telecommunications and networking in businesses. This qualification can lead to a number of well-paying telecommunication jobs.
Q:Can you name a few popular jobs that fall in the category of careers in telecommunication?
A:Telecommunications is a wide field that offers individuals to pursue jobs such as the following: broadcast technician, network systems analyst, programmer radio dispatcher, communication equipment operator, data communication analyst, technical manager, signals intelligence analyst, electronic engineer, data architect, and communications manager. The job one is eligible for will depend upon the type of telecommunication degree earned.