A los que decís que una demanda alta acaba afectando a la oferta y que si todo el mundo estudia un CFGS de programación explotará la burbuja: no, lo siento, seguid rascando. Y no porque me lo invente yo, en EEUU ha sucedido, no se ha roto nada y siguen teniendo uno de los mercados de desarrollo más potentes del mundo.
From Coal To Code: A New Path For Laid-Off Miners In Kentucky
the coal industry is shrinking fast. More than 10,000 coal workers have been laid off since 2008.
Coal miners become computer coders
A married father of three, Laucher continues to work part time in the mines delivering supplies. He makes about half of the $100,000 annual pay that he used to bring home from that job.
Hasta que en 2019...
Please Stop Telling Miners to Learn to Code
“Despite decades of investments by the federal government in a patchwork of job-retraining efforts, most have been found to be ineffective according to numerous studies over the years, and it remains unclear to experts whether the programs are even up to the task of preparing workers for the new economy,” Jeffrey Selingo recently wrote for The Atlantic. Privately run efforts aren’t always effective, either. As the New York Times reported earlier this year, students sued the founders of Mined Minds, a nonprofit that promised paid apprenticeships to every graduate of its coding program, for fraud. The jobs did not appear; most students didn’t even complete the program.
Si creéis que trabajar de programador es acabar un bootcamp de seis meses y que vengan a tirarte encima ofertas de 40k, adelante, intentadlo. Y me contáis qué tal os va.