Location: San Francisco, Bengaluru, or remote (remote only for senior candidates or with previous remote experience)
If you love databases, distributed systems, and Go this might be a great match. We are looking for engineers to join Dgraph Labs and help us build an Open Source Distributed Graph Database. Most of the code is written in Go, so having experience with it is a great advantage. That said, you will be surrounded by experienced gophers so even if your experience is with another language and you’re excited to learn Go that would also work for us.
- You will design and implement new features of Dgraph or related projects like BadgerDB.
- You will review your peers’ code. Code reviews at Dgraph are seen as a way to not only ensure the quality of contributions but also as an opportunity for bidirectional knowledge transfer.
- You will have the opportunity to share your experience in technical blog posts. If you don’t feel confident writing blog posts but you’re interested in it, this might be a great learning opportunity - the whole Developer Relations team is here to help you.
Started by ex-Google engineers, Dgraph Labs is a San Francisco based startup with team members and offices all over the globe. Together, we are building the next-generation database that is powerful yet easy to use. With over 12,000 GitHub stars and more than 1.7 million Docker pulls, Dgraph is the most popular open-source graph database in the market. Our customers range from global Fortune 500 companies to emerging startups. Dgraph's goal is to provide Google-production level scale and throughput, with low enough latency to serve real-time user queries over terabytes of structured data. Our database can power applications ranging from fraud detection, real-time recommendations, master data management, machine learning and many more. We are well-funded, with lead investors from Redpoint and Bain Capital.
- Experience developing distributed systems or databases.
- Experience building applications in C, C++ or Go.
- Bachelor's degree in Computer Science.