Software Engineer – Backend Developer with Golang experience

Company Name: Net2Source, Inc
Title: Software Engineer – Backend Developer with Golang experience
Location: San Ramon, CA
Duration: 12 Months
Interview: Face to Face
Additional note: Local candidate preferred

Complete Description:
• 1-3 years of Golang experience
• Hands on experience with Core Java development is a plus
• Hands-on experience in web services (REST, SOAP, OAuth etc.), service brokers, API gateways/proxies, API Development, virtual machines/IaaS, workflow tools, etc.
• Committed to TDD methodology and XP programming techniques
• Object Oriented Analysis and Design, Software Design Patterns and Java coding principles
• Strong problem solving abilities and capable of articulating specific technical topics or assignments
• Demonstrates clarity of thinking to work through limited information and vague problem definitions
• Able to work under minimal supervision
• Excellent communication skills and the ability to interface with senior leadership with confidence and clarity
• Evaluates technology to drive features and roadmaps.
• Embraces technology trends that drive excellence beyond traditional practices (e.g., Test automation in lieu of traditional QA practices).
• Influences through others; builds direct and "behind the scenes " support for ideas.
• Able to verbalize what is behind decisions and downstream implications.

• Bachelor’s Degree in Computer Science or in "STEM” Majors (Science, Technology, Engineering and Math)
• A minimum of 8 years of technical experience in relevant areas and functions within a product/platform organization OR Master’s degree with 5 years of experience OR PhD with 3 years of experience.

Thanks & Regards,
Mathanbrabhu Chandrasekaran | Business Unit Head | Net2Source, Inc.
Work: (201) 340 8700 X 510 | Direct: (415) 754 4006 | Mobile: (408) 627 7899 | Fax: (201) 221.8131
Email: | Linkedin:
Address: 2880 Zanker Road, Suite # 203, San Jose, CA – 95134.

The name of the language is Go. Calling it Golang is like recruiting for a Perl shop and calling it PERL, or Pearl.

I believe that the ongoing confusion is partially caused by Go’s own website,, and partially by the fear of not being found by search engines when referring to Go as just “Go”.

I wonder whether Rust (, Pony (, and others have the same problem or whether this is a Go specialty.

1 Like

yep, usually recruiters don’t have too much technical knowledge. anyway some people prefer to use golang in some circumstances instead go because go word can be confusing and many people don’t understand that is a programming language. if you want is the same situation like using (wrong) the word Linux refering a Linux based distribution because many people didn’t heard about Ubuntu for example.

Actually, it’s pronounced GNU/Linux