On behalf of easily the hottest computer company in Israel right now (self-driving cars, big noisy IPO, etc. etc.), I'm looking for people in the two areas I'm involved with:
- software infrastructure / host tools
- chips / hardware-software co-design
If you're a strong programmer, especially one who's also interested in math/vision/learning or low-level/hardware/optimization or both, you'll probably find enjoyable stuff to do. It looks like there's still plenty of room for growth, which usually means a lot of work to choose from. On the other hand, there's no risk of "wasting" your effort on a product which might never ship.
If you aren't a programmer but a hardware hacker (experienced in ASIC/FPGA or just straight out of school), we're hiring for these positions as well – I'll forward your CV to the relevant people.
People who work autonomously are a great fit, and they tend to like us - we gladly dial the extent of management down to near-zero levels when appropriate.
Also, I'd love to find people who tend to be at the center of things working with others – though there's always something in stock for people who'd rather spend time alone with a worthy problem.
Relevant experience – might be a plus of course, but not a must.
Send email to Yossi.Kreinin@gmail.com, and tell your friends. Seriously, one never knows and it's kinda awkward to sell vaguely described positions at a personal blog, but I think it can be a really nice opportunity.
Update: I should mention that we're in Jerusalem and while working from another location is not impossible, it's an extremely rare arrangement. So if you don't plan to relocate and send your resume nonetheless, I might have nothing to offer even though you sent a perfectly good one.
(It so happens that most resumes come from abroad. Blogging in Hebrew would make posts about open positions more effective, I guess; it turns out that people tend to mostly read in their mother tongue. I find it rather weird – I mean when it comes to computing where the terminology and even the code is in English, so writing about it in another language is invariably awkward. The fact remains, however, that most of my readers are from the US and the UK… Had the British Empire conquered four quarters of the world instead of just one, certainly language-wise life would have been simpler for us all.)