PLEASE REVIEW THE MORE RECENT VERSION FOR FEBRUARY 2011.
So, what do the trends from Indeed.com look like?
Now, let’s look at the trends from SimplyHired.com.
Lastly, lets look at the relative trends for job growth from Indeed.com. This shows an interesting perspective of the job trends, comparing language growth as opposed to percentage of all postings.
10 thoughts on “Web & Scripting Programming Language Job Trends – August 2010”
I know that are some who might laugh but you do seem to be missing the .NET languages from your list 🙂 (ya had to know I would point that out LOL)
I did include C# and VB in the list of “traditional languages”. In this post I am not including things like jsp or asp because they are a different type of “language”. Is there something specific you think I should include?
probably just asp.net … I just find that much of MS stuff is ignored because A) it’s Microsoft and B) they aren’t ‘cool’ 🙂
[…] Web 2.0 Programming Language Job Trends – February 2010 Published in March 1st, 2010 Posted by Rob Diana in Career, Programming 5 Comments SHARE: UPDATE: Please see a more current version of web and scripting languages for August 2010. […]
[…] This post was mentioned on Twitter by Rob Diana, David Cooley, Denton Gentry, GniewomirŚwiechowski, twitips MV and others. twitips MV said: Web & Scripting Programming Language Job Trends – August 2010: At the beginning of this month, I compared the job … http://bit.ly/aAxk7H […]
[…] Aug. 19th, 2010 at 8:01 AM At the beginning of this month, I compared the job trends for traditional programming languages like C++, Java and others. This post is one of the recurring programming job trends posts, where we look at web and scripting programming languages. Based on all of these trends, you can see that web and scripting languages still have excellent demand.Source:https://regulargeek.com/2010/08/18/web-scripting-programming-language-job-trends-august-2010/?utm_sou… […]
por que usted escribe: “Ruby,rails,python” si es realmente Ruby ON rails,es un framework.
I am aware that Rails is a Ruby framework and it is used heavily in the web world. The reason for its current inclusion is because Ruby and Rails were so tightly coupled prior to 3 years ago. Now that Ruby has distanced itself, it could be time to remove Rails in the next trends update.
Also, I am not fluent in Spanish, but I am fairly sure I understood you correctly.
[…] I found a very interesting article on job trends at regulargeek.com. The site basically looks in to the job posting trends of different web programming languages in […]
[…] In the past, I have posted about job trends for traditional programming languages as well as Web 2.0 programming languages. This is another part of the job trends series, the NoSQL job trends, which I started about 6 […]
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