>go to community college for a year and finish your basics.
>then transfer to a decent university and major in information systems and minor in business.
>while in school you should teach yourself programming languages that are useful.
>also while in school you should work towards getting certs.
>during your first semester as a junior you should bother your internship recruiting officer 24/7 until you get an internship you are satisfied with.
>once you graduate you will have the dream resume and jobs will flow continuously.
Post alternative for east Europe.
Keep in mind, we have free Universities that are top level in some fields including mathematics and so on.
But I cant get in CS coz I need at least 5/6 score on my math test back in highschool ( and I had 4), 8 years later I am way way better but I cant prove it, and there is no legal way to overcome this law.
How to make it to the bizz ?
>he thinks interning 20 hours a week doing sysadmin and taking 13 credit hours is "too much"
Haha. Lazy faggot.
>only spending 13 hours a week on course work
>getting good grades
Your odds of getting into a reputable university as a transfer student are usually dramatically lower than applying out of HS. This is because transfer students essentially take the place of dropouts.
If you pay for certs yourself = you don't have a degree and need some way to get some leverage
Otherwise, if you have a degree, the rule of thumb is to only do certs when your employer pays for them + gives you a bonus/pay raise for completing them
>if you are going for a managerial position then a minor in business is damn str8
You're not going to get hired straight out of college for a managerial position anon, let me just shatter that illusion of yours straight away. And after X years of working in the industry, nobody gives a fuck about your education anymore either.
I work in a company with around 250 employees, where 70 of them are developers. The CTO doesn't even have a college degree at all, and none of the team leads or project managers have any business education. The only people who do are HR and the guys in sales.
A lot of people fall into the
>any job i want
group in terms of superiority complexes. They think they will never work shit jobs once they do what mommy and daddy tells them.
You are wasting your time speaking the truth to them, friend.
Then why would a business degree even matter? After your first position, the only thing that matters when you apply for other positions is what you did in your first position, what responsibilities you had and how well you did your job.
Don't take courses on programming languages.
Take courses that teach programming and figure out how to apply that using a language.
It is a way to describe your world/problem it is meant to be easy.
>CS codemonkey dweebs actually believe this
>being this jelly
If have former classmates that do anything from netadmin, sysadmin, software engineering, web dev, R&D, network security & pen testing, IT consulting, system architects, , product managers, QA and testing, hardware engineering etc. I'm working as an embedded software developer myself, So yeah, that's what I actually believe.
>not being engineer master race
At least I'm not still in college considering to pad my shitty degree with certs and business classes because the degree itself isn't sufficient in order to get a job...
>He thinks writing code is a bad job
>He probably thinks being an incompetent manager who always fails because he doesn't have a base of experience in the trenches is a good thing
>He doesn't realise that in addition to being far more fun a good programmer earns more than a shit manager
>a bunch college students discussing how to land a job after college
>At least I'm not still in college considering to pad my shitty degree with certs and business classes because the degree itself isn't sufficient in order to get a job...
R E K T
>he thinks im in college
im department manager of our companies dev team
i spend my day telling autistic dweeb codemonkeys what to do and cucking them 24/7 while i sit in my office and attend "important" meetings every week.
Try studying those meme CS fields like software engineering, information technologies, anything remotely pc related.
If that still fails, study to EE/Mechatronics/anything electronics related.
If I was hiring, I wouldn't care for diploma if I were developing apps or some basic shit like that.
I think your github and CV matters more than it.
>lying on the internet
If you really were employed, you would know that what I said in >>52389596 and >>52389418 are true and that padding your shitty IS degree with business classes isn't going to help anything.
>non-ironically posting "look at me my job is so much better than yours I'm so awesome fuck yeah wooo i'm the best" on an anonymous image board for taiwanese tapestry