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Business Intelligence Developer, London

Published 2022-05-13
Expires 2022-06-13
ID #995867506
36279 £
Business Intelligence Developer, London
United Kingdom, London, London,
Published May 13, 2022

Job details:

Job type: Full time
Contract type: Permanent
Salary type: Per annum
Occupation: Business intelligence developer
Min. Salary: 279
Remote:
Work from home:


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Description

This post is full time and permanent, working 35 hours per week The Business Intelligence Developer is part of the Business Intelligence and Market Insight team, helping the Department of Strategy, Planning and Performance (SPP) provide relevant, insightful and timely analysis to inform decision making across the entire institution. This is an exciting opportunity to join the team as the role of business intelligence in the University becomes ever more crucial to all levels of leadership and colleagues in delivering the University’s strategy. The Business Intelligence Developer will support the Senior Solutions Analyst’s ownership of the University’s Data Warehouse in its development and upkeep, to ensure that data meeting the strategic and operational needs of the University are readily available in a secure and accessible format. The Business Intelligence Developer will support the Senior Business Intelligence Analyst in developing and creating management information covering all elements of the student journey using the University’s business intelligence systems (QlikView). The successful candidate will be educated to degree level in a relevant subject, with experience of working with major business information tools, including at least one major business intelligence tool. Experience with the Higher Education sector will be useful but is not essential. The successful candidate will require proven experience of developing business intelligence visualisations in BI tools, experience of relevant tools (MS.NET, BI Stack etc), experience or knowledge of Data Warehouse and Dimensional Modelling techniques, and to have excellent communication and interpersonal skills. You will be based at our Wells Street site. The SPP department has a Smart Working approach that allows for remote working in the UK when you are not required onsite. For further information and to apply for this post, please click apply and you will be redirected to our website. At the University of Westminster, diversity, inclusion and equality of opportunity are at the core of how we engage with students, colleagues, applicants, visitors and all our stakeholders. We are fully committed to enabling a supportive and safe learning and working environment which is equitable, diverse and inclusive, is based on mutual respect and trust, and in which harassment and discrimination are neither tolerated nor acceptable. Closing date: midnight on 5 June 2022 Interviews are likely to be held on: TBC

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    36279 £ / Per annum

    Employer's info

    University Of Westminster
    Registered on October 7, 2017

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    Information technology (IT) is the application of computers to store, study, retrieve, transmit, and manipulate data, or information, often in the context of a business or other enterprise. IT is considered a subset of information and communications technology (ICT). In 2012, Zuppo proposed an ICT hierarchy where each hierarchy level "contain[s] some degree of commonality in that they are related to technologies that facilitate the transfer of information and various types of electronically mediated communications". The term is commonly used as a synonym for computers and computer networks, but it also encompasses other information distribution technologies such as television and telephones. Several industries are associated with information technology, including computer hardware, software, electronics, semiconductors, internet, telecom equipment, and e-commerce. Humans have been storing, retrieving, manipulating, and communicating information since the Sumerians in Mesopotamia developed writing in about 3000 BC, but the term information technology in its modern sense first appeared in a 1958 article published in the Harvard Business Review; authors Harold J. Leavitt and Thomas L. Whisler commented that "the new technology does not yet have a single established name. We shall call it information technology (IT)." Their definition consists of three categories: techniques for processing, the application of statistical and mathematical methods to decision-making, and the simulation of higher-order thinking through computer programs.


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    Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/