Infrastructure & Support

it engineer

 

What does an IT Engineer do?

IT Engineers manage computer systems within a business, including the hardware, software and networks. IT Engineers are responsible for creating, installing and supporting an entire computer system or can specialise in security infrastructure or telecommunications.

As well as managing the day to day of a computer system, the IT Engineer will also look out for areas in the technology that require improvement or overhaul in order to implement changes by designing and installing computer upgrades.

Other IT Engineer roles include IT Support Engineer, IT Field Engineer, IT Helpdesk Engineer, Field Services Engineer, IT Network Engineer, IT Projects Engineer.


What skills does an IT Engineer need?

Core skills and knowledge of security protocols, IT systems, networking infrastructures and database systems are essential for an IT Engineer role. IT Engineers also often need to create IT computer systems specific to a company’s needs, so skills in programming, scripting, configuring, testing and monitoring new systems is essential. Aside from technical skills, good project management and communication skills are also required from IT engineers to communicate complex information to a non-technological audience.


What does an IT Engineer Earn?

Earnings of an IT Engineer will depend on experience level and the employer's needs. Junior and mid-level IT Engineers can earn between £25,000 to £45,000 and senior IT Engineers can earn between £50,000 to £100,000.

 

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rome

Rome is the most populous metropolitan city in Italy, with a history spanning 28 centuries it’s no wonder it’s the 3rd most visited country in the European Union and is home to Vatican Museums, the Colosseum, St Peter’s Basilica and Palatine Hill. Rome is also described as the city of two states, as it hides the world’s smallest and independent country within its city walls, The Vatican City.

Aside from its well-known museums and churches, Rome is also famous for its many fountains, statues and bridges across its city making it an important tourist destination of the world. Aside from tourism, other industries such as IT, aerospace, defence, telecommunications and banking are also majorly important to Rome’s economy.

Rome’s main railway station Termini is one of the largest in Europe and offers high-speed rail transport to major Italian cities, alongside 3 airports and a main harbour port of Civitavecchia. Other Rome transport includes the underground metro line, tram and busses.