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Special ReportsSuccess and Leadership

Why Full-Stack Engineering Courses Will Be In Demand

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Full-stack refers to all the technologies needed to complete a project. A client may want a mobile stack, a Native stack, or a Web stack. A full-stack engineer can handle all the work related to databases, clients, servers, and systems engineering. A “stack” refers to a sub-module of a technology. A full-stack engineer must be equipped with in-depth knowledge about several technologies and capable of independently completing a project.

Here are some of the main reasons why full-stack engineering courses will be in demand :

  1. A Jack of All trades is highly valued
    Being a specialist in a field can make you stand out in your role among your peers. However, with technology evolving all the time, the demand for generalists has also increased. Not all projects require the expertise of a specialist developer. A full-stack engineer can handle multiple stages of development of a project, right from project initiation, basic development, front-end development, back-end development, UI/UX management. By managing a project from start to finish by oneself, a full-stack engineer saves the organization a significant amount of money. If at all the expertise of a specialist is required, the organization may hire a freelancer as a consultant to get that occasional fix. From on hierarchical point of view, a team leader who is a full-stack engineer will be in a better position to help resolve the issues bothering the specialists that are accustomed to a particular niche. Moreover, not all small and medium-sized companies may be able to afford to have a large number of specialists on their payrolls. A full-stack developer is the best business solution for such organizations.
  2. Lower dependencies
    The full-stack engineer doesn’t have to wait for members from other departments to help him/her complete a project. This saves time by leaving no room for delays.
  3. Professional Flexibility
    In case a full-stack engineer comes across a professional dilemma wherein he/she is forced to changed jobs, he/she has a wide range of skill sets to monetize. The same can’t be said about specialists.
  4. Excellent Job Prospects
    “Full-stack engineer” is on the list of top emerging jobs according to LinkedIn’s 2022 Jobs Jobs on the rise for US. Full-stack developers are an asset to any organization as technology is evolving rapidly. Stats indicate that the jobs for web developers are expected to grow at an impressive 13 percent from 2018-2028. And the roles for full-stack developers have been increasing at an extraordinary rate of 35% every year since 2015.
  5. Handsome pay
    Full-stack engineers need to take lots of pains to learn multiple technologies. And they need to keep in touch with technology updates so that they do not become obsolete. A proven full-stack engineer is highly valued in any organization, and it shows in his/her salary slip. The average salary of an entry-level full-stack engineer in the US is about $58,040 a year. A mid-level full-stack engineer earns about $97,500 a year, while an experienced full-stack developer earns around $116,504 annually.
  6. Things are moving fast
    The world is constantly evolving. Right now, developers have an alternative of being front-end developers or back-end developers. However, that may not be the case in the near future. It is possible that a few years later, organizations may prefer hiring full-stack developers instead of specialist engineers. Or if for some reason an organization is forced to cut down on the costs by relieving employees, it will prefer keeping hold of full-stack engineers as it is the more profitable option.

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CEOWORLD magazine - Latest - Success and Leadership - Why Full-Stack Engineering Courses Will Be In Demand
Sophie Ireland
Sophie is currently serving as a Senior Economist at CEOWORLD magazine's Global Unit. She started her career as a Young Professional at CEOWORLD magazine in 2010 and has since worked as an economist in three different regions, namely Latin America and the Caribbean, Africa, East Asia, and the Pacific. Her research interests primarily revolve around the topics of economic growth, labor policy, migration, inequality, and demographics. In her current role, she is responsible for monitoring macroeconomic conditions and working on subjects related to macroeconomics, fiscal policy, international trade, and finance. Prior to this, she worked with multiple local and global financial institutions, gaining extensive experience in the fields of economic research and financial analysis.

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