Ingeniously simple user experience is Redgate’s best competitive advantage. We’re looking for experienced designers to make sure our products are as easy to use as possible.
Our UX designers are embedded in project teams. This means you’ll work in collaboration with developers, technical writers, and product managers to define the user experience.
You’ll be responsible for identifying key user needs, prototyping new features, running usability tests, and iterating your designs based on feedback from the team and from real users. You’ll need to be confident enough to push for great user experience while accommodating the team’s other priorities.
In this role, designing the right interaction is more important than pretty pixels, and you can count on the rest of the UX team to support you.
Currently we work with desktop apps and WinForms, but in time we’re likely to move to HTML 5, as we did with Source Control for Oracle.
We want to help our users solve their problems. If you can help us, to solve our users problems, we want to hear from you!
If you watched the video and would like to find out more, you can check out our blog.
We’re currently experimenting with the idea of setting up a term-time team. If you’re interested in the above role and like the idea of working term time only, send us an email: email@example.com.
You can also read our blog to find out more about Redgate’s search for a term-time team.
This is our typical recruitment process, though for some roles it might be a bit different.
Our users love us and usability is frequently given as the reason they chose a Redgate tool.
We want to be the place you do the best work of your life.
We're passionate about giving people the room, the resources, and the freedom to develop their careers, and do great work.
If The Book of Redgate has any point at all (which is debatable), its purpose is to capture the mysterious essence of Redgate and present the 13 values we live by in a remarkably readable way.
Read their words from our blog.
“I was looking for a mini Google, but in Cambridge.
I can’t believe I’ve found it.”