Intellipaat Big Data Hadoop training course lets you master Big Data Hadoop and Spark at New York to get ready for the Cloudera CCA Spark and Hadoop Developer Certification (CCA175), as well as master Hadoop administration with 14 real-time industry-oriented case-study projects. Get the best online Big Data Hadoop training in New York from Big Data Hadoop certified mentors
Intellipaat offers the most comprehensive Big Data Hadoop training in New York City. The whole course has been designed keeping in mind the exact needs of the industry. This master’s program is all you need to master the four domains of Hadoop, viz., Developer, Administrator, Analyst and Testing. This training course affords you the privilege of earning the coveted IBM certification, upon the successful completion of the training and the IBM project.
Those who can take up this training course include Data Warehousing, Mainframe, Software, Business Intelligence, Analytics and ETL Professionals.
There is no prerequisite for this training. You will get the complimentary Linux and Java courses along with this course.
New York City is the international trade and financial center without any parallel anywhere in the world. It is home to the biggest and best organizations cutting across business verticals like finance, information technology, media, hospitality, banking, communication, manufacturing, healthcare, trade and many others.
This naturally puts New York City in a league of its own, especially when it comes to attracting the best and brightest professionals in the Big Data Hadoop domain. This city is a favorite spot in the placement map since the companies are naturally paying top-dollar salaries.
The average salary for a Hadoop Developer in New York City is $140,000 per year.
A Senior Hadoop Developer in New York City can earn over $179,000 per year.
The Hadoop market in New York City is seeing unprecedented growth, thanks to it being the home to the largest companies on earth. Due to the sheer size of the New York metropolitan area and its surrounding suburbs, the Hadoop market will grow here unlike any other city in the entire world.
The sheer diversity of the New York economy means that every Big Data Hadoop professional will find demand here, and the market offers the widest choice for the right Hadoop professionals who have the required training and certification.
With each passing day, Hadoop is going from proof of concepts to high-priority implementation. The sheer size of the Hadoop ecosystem will reach at unparalleled rates in terms of market size. This along with the newer technologies that are being regularly added to the Hadoop grand scheme of things means that you cannot afford to miss out on the latest happenings in the Hadoop domain if you are serious about your career. Getting trained with Intellipaat will help you stay out from the crowd and deploy Hadoop in the most exciting and challenging industry verticals.
You will work on the most high-priority projects that will help you get hands-on experience of how enterprises are deploying Hadoop in mission-critical applications. Intellipaat offers you 14 real-life projects with over 70 datasets having over a billion data points.
1.1 The architecture of Hadoop cluster
1.2 What is High Availability and Federation?
1.3 How to setup a production cluster?
1.4 Various shell commands in Hadoop
1.5 Understanding configuration files in Hadoop
1.6 Installing a single node cluster with Cloudera Manager
1.7 Understanding Spark, Scala, Sqoop, Pig, and Flume
2.1 Introducing Big Data and Hadoop
2.2 What is Big Data and where does Hadoop fit in?
2.3 Two important Hadoop ecosystem components, namely, MapReduce and HDFS
2.4 In-depth Hadoop Distributed File System – Replications, Block Size, Secondary Name node, High Availability and in-depth YARN – resource manager and node manager
1. HDFS working mechanism
2. Data replication process
3. How to determine the size of the block?
4. Understanding a data node and name node
3.1 Learning the working mechanism of MapReduce
3.2 Understanding the mapping and reducing stages in MR
3.3 Various terminologies in MR like Input Format, Output Format, Partitioners, Combiners, Shuffle, and Sort
1. How to write a WordCount program in MapReduce?
2. How to write a Custom Partitioner?
3. What is a MapReduce Combiner?
4. How to run a job in a local job runner
5. Deploying a unit test
6. What is a map side join and reduce side join?
7. What is a tool runner?
8. How to use counters, dataset joining with map side, and reduce side joins?
4.1 Introducing Hadoop Hive
4.2 Detailed architecture of Hive
4.3 Comparing Hive with Pig and RDBMS
4.4 Working with Hive Query Language
4.5 Creation of a database, table, group by and other clauses
4.6 Various types of Hive tables, HCatalog
4.7 Storing the Hive Results, Hive partitioning, and Buckets
1. Database creation in Hive
2. Dropping a database
3. Hive table creation
4. How to change the database?
5. Data loading
6. Dropping and altering table
7. Pulling data by writing Hive queries with filter conditions
8. Table partitioning in Hive
9. What is a group by clause?
5.1 Indexing in Hive
5.2 The ap Side Join in Hive
5.3 Working with complex data types
5.4 The Hive user-defined functions
5.5 Introduction to Impala
5.6 Comparing Hive with Impala
5.7 The detailed architecture of Impala
1. How to work with Hive queries?
2. The process of joining the table and writing indexes
3. External table and sequence table deployment
4. Data storage in a different table
6.1 Apache Pig introduction and its various features
6.2 Various data types and schema in Hive
6.3 The available functions in Pig, Hive Bags, Tuples, and Fields
1. Working with Pig in MapReduce and local mode
2. Loading of data
3. Limiting data to 4 rows
4. Storing the data into files and working with Group By, Filter By, Distinct, Cross, Split in Hive
7.1 Apache Sqoop introduction
7.2 Importing and exporting data
7.3 Performance improvement with Sqoop
7.4 Sqoop limitations
7.5 Introduction to Flume and understanding the architecture of Flume
7.6 What is HBase and the CAP theorem?
1. Working with Flume to generate Sequence Number and consume it
2. Using the Flume Agent to consume the Twitter data
3. Using AVRO to create Hive Table
4. AVRO with Pig
5. Creating Table in HBase
6. Deploying Disable, Scan, and Enable Table
8.1 Using Scala for writing Apache Spark applications
8.2 Detailed study of Scala
8.3 The need for Scala
8.4 The concept of object-oriented programming
8.5 Executing the Scala code
8.6 Various classes in Scala like getters, setters, constructors, abstract, extending objects, overriding methods
8.7 The Java and Scala interoperability
8.8 The concept of functional programming and anonymous functions
8.9 Bobsrockets package and comparing the mutable and immutable collections
8.10 Scala REPL, Lazy Values, Control Structures in Scala, Directed Acyclic Graph (DAG), first Spark application using SBT/Eclipse, Spark Web UI, Spark in Hadoop ecosystem.
1. Writing Spark application using Scala
2. Understanding the robustness of Scala for Spark real-time analytics operation
9.1 Detailed Apache Spark and its various features
9.2 Comparing with Hadoop
9.3 Various Spark components
9.4 Combining HDFS with Spark and Scalding
9.5 Introduction to Scala
9.6 Importance of Scala and RDD
1. The Resilient Distributed Dataset (RDD) in Spark
2. How does it help to speed up Big Data processing?
10.1 Understanding the Spark RDD operations
10.2 Comparison of Spark with MapReduce
10.3 What is a Spark transformation?
10.4 Loading data in Spark
10.5 Types of RDD operations viz. transformation and action
10.6 What is a Key/Value pair?
1. How to deploy RDD with HDFS?
2. Using the in-memory dataset
3. Using file for RDD
4. How to define the base RDD from an external file?
5. Deploying RDD via transformation
6. Using the Map and Reduce functions
7. Working on word count and count log severity
11.1 The detailed Spark SQL
11.2 The significance of SQL in Spark for working with structured data processing
11.3 Spark SQL JSON support
11.4 Working with XML data and parquet files
11.5 Creating Hive Context
11.6 Writing Data Frame to Hive
11.7 How to read a JDBC file?
11.8 Significance of a Spark data frame
11.9 How to create a data frame?
11.10 What is schema manual inferring?
11.11 Work with CSV files, JDBC table reading, data conversion from Data Frame to JDBC, Spark SQL user-defined functions, shared variable, and accumulators
11.12 How to query and transform data in Data Frames?
11.13 How data frame provides the benefits of both Spark RDD and Spark SQL?
11.14 Deploying Hive on Spark as the execution engine
1. Data querying and transformation using Data Frames
2. Finding out the benefits of Data Frames over Spark SQL and Spark RDD
12.1 Introduction to Spark MLlib
12.2 Understanding various algorithms
12.3 What is Spark iterative algorithm?
12.4 Spark graph processing analysis
12.5 Introducing Machine Learning
12.6 K-Means clustering
12.7 Spark variables like shared and broadcast variables
12.8 What are accumulators?
12.9 Various ML algorithms supported by MLlib
12.10 Linear regression, logistic regression, decision tree, random forest, and K-means clustering techniques
1. Building a recommendation engine
13.1 Why Kafka?
13.2 What is Kafka?
13.3 Kafka architecture
13.4 Kafka workflow
13.5 Configuring Kafka cluster
13.6 Basic operations
13.7 Kafka monitoring tools
13.8 Integrating Apache Flume and Apache Kafka
1. Configuring Single Node Single Broker Cluster
2. Configuring Single Node Multi Broker Cluster
3. Producing and consuming messages
4. Integrating Apache Flume and Apache Kafka.
14.1 Introduction to Spark streaming
14.2 The architecture of Spark streaming
14.3 Working with the Spark streaming program
14.4 Processing data using Spark streaming
14.5 Requesting count and DStream
14.6 Multi-batch and sliding window operations
14.7 Working with advanced data sources
14.8 Features of Spark streaming
14.9 Spark Streaming workflow
14.10 Initializing StreamingContext
14.11 Discretized Streams (DStreams)
14.12 Input DStreams and Receivers
14.13 Transformations on DStreams
14.14 Output Operations on DStreams
14.15 Windowed operators and its uses
14.16 Important Windowed operators and Stateful operators
1. Twitter Sentiment analysis
2. Streaming using Netcat server
3. Kafka-Spark streaming
4. Spark-Flume streaming
15.1 Create a 4-node Hadoop cluster setup
15.2 Running the MapReduce Jobs on the Hadoop cluster
15.3 Successfully running the MapReduce code
15.4 Working with the Cloudera Manager setup
1. The method to build a multi-node Hadoop cluster using an Amazon EC2 instance
2. Working with the Cloudera Manager
16.1 Overview of Hadoop configuration
16.2 The importance of Hadoop configuration file
16.3 The various parameters and values of configuration
16.4 The HDFS parameters and MapReduce parameters
16.5 Setting up the Hadoop environment
16.6 The Include and Exclude configuration files
16.7 The administration and maintenance of name node, data node directory structures, and files
16.8 What is a File system image?
16.9 Understanding Edit log
1. The process of performance tuning in MapReduce
17.1 Introduction to the checkpoint procedure, name node failure
17.2 How to ensure the recovery procedure, Safe Mode, Metadata and Data backup, various potential problems and solutions, what to look for and how to add and remove nodes
1. How to go about ensuring the MapReduce File System Recovery for different scenarios
2. JMX monitoring of the Hadoop cluster
3. How to use the logs and stack traces for monitoring and troubleshooting
4. Using the Job Scheduler for scheduling jobs in the same cluster
5. Getting the MapReduce job submission flow
6. FIFO schedule
7. Getting to know the Fair Scheduler and its configuration
18.1 How ETL tools work in Big Data industry?
18.2 Introduction to ETL and data warehousing
18.3 Working with prominent use cases of Big Data in ETL industry
18.4 End-to-end ETL PoC showing Big Data integration with ETL tool
1. Connecting to HDFS from ETL tool
2. Moving data from Local system to HDFS
3. Moving data from DBMS to HDFS,
4. Working with Hive with ETL Tool
5. Creating MapReduce job in ETL tool
19.1 Working towards the solution of the Hadoop project solution
19.2 Its problem statements and the possible solution outcomes
19.3 Preparing for the Cloudera certifications
19.4 Points to focus on scoring the highest marks
19.5 Tips for cracking Hadoop interview questions
1. The project of a real-world high value Big Data Hadoop application
2. Getting the right solution based on the criteria set by the Intellipaat team
20.1 Importance of testing
20.2 Unit testing, Integration testing, Performance testing, Diagnostics, Nightly QA test, Benchmark and end-to-end tests, Functional testing, Release certification testing, Security testing, Scalability testing, Commissioning and Decommissioning of data nodes testing, Reliability testing, and Release testing
21.1 Understanding the Requirement
21.2 Preparation of the Testing Estimation
21.3 Test Cases, Test Data, Test Bed Creation, Test Execution, Defect Reporting, Defect Retest, Daily Status report delivery, Test completion, ETL testing at every stage (HDFS, Hive and HBase) while loading the input (logs, files, records, etc.) using Sqoop/Flume which includes but not limited to data verification, Reconciliation, User Authorization and Authentication testing (Groups, Users, Privileges, etc.), reporting defects to the development team or manager and driving them to closure
21.4 Consolidating all the defects and create defect reports
21.5 Validating new feature and issues in Core Hadoop
22.1 Report defects to the development team or manager and driving them to closure
22.2 Consolidate all the defects and create defect reports
22.3 Responsible for creating a testing framework called MRUnit for testing of MapReduce programs
23.1 Automation testing using the OOZIE
23.2 Data validation using the query surge tool
24.1 Test plan for HDFS upgrade
24.2 Test automation and result
25.1 Test, install and configure
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Project 01: Working with MapReduce, Hive and Sqoop
Problem Statement: How to successfully import data using Sqoop into HDFS for data analysis
Topics: As part of this project, you will work on the various Hadoop components like MapReduce, Apache Hive and Apache Sqoop. You will have to work with Sqoop to import data from relational database management system like MySQL data into HDFS. You need to deploy Hive for summarizing data, querying and analysis. You have to convert SQL queries using HiveQL for deploying MapReduce on the transferred data. You will gain considerable proficiency in Hive and Sqoop after the completion of this project.
1.1 Sqoop data transfer from RDBMS to Hadoop
1.2 Coding in Hive Query Language
1.3 Data querying and analysis
Project 02: Work on MovieLens data for finding the top movies
Industry: Media and Entertainment
Problem Statement: How to create the top-ten-movies list using the MovieLens data
Topics: In this project you will work exclusively on data collected through MovieLens available rating data sets. The project involves writing MapReduce program to analyze the MovieLens data and creating the list of top ten movies. You will also work with Apache Pig and Apache Hive for working with distributed datasets and analyzing it.
2.1 MapReduce program for working on the data file
2.2 Apache Pig for analyzing data
2.3 Apache Hive data warehousing and querying
Project 03: Hadoop YARN Project; End-to-end PoC
Problem Statement: How to bring the daily data (incremental data) into the Hadoop Distributed File System
Topics: In this project, we have transaction data which is daily recorded/stored in the RDBMS. Now this data is transferred everyday into HDFS for further Big Data Analytics. You will work on live Hadoop YARN cluster. YARN is part of the Hadoop ecosystem that lets Hadoop to decouple from MapReduce and deploy more competitive processing and wider array of applications. You will work on the YARN central resource manager.
3.1 Using Sqoop commands to bring the data into HDFS
3.2 End-to-end flow of transaction data
3.3 Working with the data from HDFS
Project 04: Table Partitioning in Hive
Problem Statement: How to improve the query speed using Hive data partitioning
Topics: This project involves working with Hive table data partitioning. Ensuring the right partitioning helps to read the data, deploy it on the HDFS and run the MapReduce jobs at a much faster rate. Hive lets you partition data in multiple ways. This will give you hands-on experience in partitioning of Hive tables manually, deploying single SQL execution in dynamic partitioning and bucketing of data so as to break it into manageable chunks.
4.1 Manual Partitioning
4.2 Dynamic Partitioning
Project 05: Connecting Pentaho with Hadoop Ecosystem
Industry: Social Network
Problem Statement: How to deploy ETL for data analysis activities
Topics: This project lets you connect Pentaho with the Hadoop ecosystem. Pentaho works well with HDFS, HBase, Oozie and ZooKeeper. You will connect the Hadoop cluster with Pentaho data integration, analytics, Pentaho server and report designer. This project will give you complete working knowledge on the Pentaho ETL tool.
5.1 Working knowledge of ETL and Business Intelligence
5.2 Configuring Pentaho to work with Hadoop distribution
5.3 Loading, transforming and extracting data into Hadoop cluster
Project 06: Multi-node Cluster Setup
Problem Statement: How to setup a Hadoop real-time cluster on Amazon EC2
Topics: This is a project that gives you opportunity to work on real world Hadoop multi-node cluster setup in a distributed environment. You will get a complete demonstration of working with various Hadoop cluster master and slave nodes, installing Java as a prerequisite for running Hadoop, installation of Hadoop and mapping the nodes in the Hadoop cluster.
6.1 Hadoop installation and configuration
6.2 Running a Hadoop multi-node using a 4-node cluster on Amazon EC2
6.3 Deploying of MapReduce job on the Hadoop cluster
Project 07: Hadoop Testing Using MRUnit
Problem Statement: How to test MapReduce applications
Topics: In this project, you will gain proficiency in Hadoop MapReduce code testing using MRUnit. You will learn about real-world scenarios of deploying MRUnit, Mockito and PowerMock. This will give you hands-on experience in various testing tools for Hadoop MapReduce. After completion of this project you will be well-versed in test-driven development and will be able to write light-weight test units that work specifically on the Hadoop architecture.
7.1 Writing JUnit tests using MRUnit for MapReduce applications
7.2 Doing mock static methods using PowerMock and Mockito
7.3 MapReduce Driver for testing the map and reduce pair
Project 08: Hadoop Web Log Analytics
Industry: Internet Services
Problem Statement: How to derive insights from web log data
Topics: This project is involved with making sense of all the web log data in order to derive valuable insights from it. You will work with loading the server data onto a Hadoop cluster using various techniques. The web log data can include various URLs visited, cookie data, user demographics, location, date and time of web service access, etc. In this project, you will transport the data using Apache Flume or Kafka, workflow and data cleansing using MapReduce, Pig or Spark. The insight thus derived can be used for analyzing customer behavior and predict buying patterns.
8.1 Aggregation of log data
8.2 Apache Flume for data transportation
8.3 Processing of data and generating analytics
Project 09: Hadoop Maintenance
Problem Statement: How to administer a Hadoop cluster
Topics: This project is involved with working on the Hadoop cluster for maintaining and managing it. You will work on a number of important tasks that include recovering of data, recovering from failure, adding and removing of machines from the Hadoop cluster and onboarding of users on Hadoop.
9.1 Working with name node directory structure
9.2 Audit logging, data node block scanner and balancer
9.3 Failover, fencing, DISTCP and Hadoop file formats
Project 10: Twitter Sentiment Analysis
Industry: Social Media
Problem Statement: Find out what is the reaction of the people to the demonetization move by India by analyzing their tweets
Topics: This Project involves analyzing the tweets of people by going through what they are saying about the demonetization decision taken by the Indian government. Then you look for key phrases and words and analyze them using the dictionary and the value attributed to them based on the sentiment that they are conveying.
10.1 Download the tweets and load into Pig storage
10.2 Divide tweets into words to calculate sentiment
10.3 Rating the words from +5 to −5 on AFFIN dictionary
10.4 Filtering the tweets and analyzing sentiment
Project 11: Analyzing IPL T20 Cricket
Industry: Sports and Entertainment
Problem Statement: Analyze the entire cricket match and get answers to any question regarding the details of the match
Topics: This project involves working with the IPL dataset that has information regarding batting, bowling, runs scored, wickets taken and more. This dataset is taken as input, and then it is processed so that the entire match can be analyzed based on the user queries or needs.
11.1 Load the data into HDFS
11.2 Analyze the data using Apache Pig or Hive
11.3 Based on user queries give the right output
Project 01: Movie Recommendation
Problem Statement: How to recommend the most appropriate movie to a user based on his taste
Topics: This is a hands-on Apache Spark project deployed for the real-world application of movie recommendations. This project helps you gain essential knowledge in Spark MLlib which is a Machine Learning library; you will know how to create collaborative filtering, regression, clustering and dimensionality reduction using Spark MLlib. Upon finishing the project, you will have first-hand experience in the Apache Spark streaming data analysis, sampling, testing and statistics, among other vital skills.
1.1 Apache Spark MLlib component
1.2 Statistical analysis
1.3 Regression and clustering
Project 02: Twitter API Integration for Tweet Analysis
Industry: Social Media
Problem Statement: Analyzing the user sentiment based on the tweet
Topics: This is a hands-on Twitter analysis project using the Twitter API for analyzing of tweets. You will integrate the Twitter API and do programming using Python or PHP for developing the essential server-side codes. Finally, you will be able to read the results for various operations by filtering, parsing and aggregating it depending on the tweet analysis requirement.
2.1 Making requests to Twitter API
2.2 Building the server-side codes
2.3 Filtering, parsing and aggregating data
Project 03: Data Exploration Using Spark SQL – Wikipedia Data Set
Problem Statement: Making sense of Wikipedia data using Spark SQL
Topics: In this project you will be using the Spark SQL tool for analyzing the Wikipedia data. You will gain hands-on experience in integrating Spark SQL for various applications like batch analysis, Machine Learning, visualizing and processing of data and ETL processes, along with real-time analysis of data.
3.1 Machine Learning using Spark
3.2 Deploying data visualization
3.3 Spark SQL integration
This training course is designed to help you clear the Cloudera Spark and Hadoop Developer Certification (CCA175) exams. The entire training course content is in line with these certification programs and helps you clear these certification exams with ease and get the best jobs in the top MNCs.
As part of this training, you will be working on real-time projects and assignments that have immense implications in the real-world industry scenarios, thus helping you fast-track your career effortlessly.
At the end of this training program, there will be quizzes that perfectly reflect the type of questions asked in the respective certification exams and help you score better.
Intellipaat Course Completion Certificate will be awarded upon the completion of the project work (after expert review) and upon scoring at least 60% marks in the quiz. Intellipaat certification is well recognized in top 80+ MNCs like Ericsson, Cisco, Cognizant, Sony, Mu Sigma, Saint-Gobain, Standard Chartered, TCS, Genpact, Hexaware, etc.
Our Alumni works at top 3000+ companies
It is a known fact that the demand for Hadoop professionals far outstrips the supply. So, if you want to learn and make a career in Hadoop, then you need to enroll for Intellipaat Hadoop course which is the most recognized name in Hadoop training and certification. Intellipaat Hadoop training includes all major components of Big Data and Hadoop like Apache Spark, MapReduce, HBase, HDFS, Pig, Sqoop, Flume, Oozie and more. The entire Intellipaat Hadoop training has been created by industry professionals. You will get 24/7 lifetime support, high-quality course material and videos and free upgrade to latest version of course material. Thus, it is clearly a one-time investment for a lifetime of benefits.
At Intellipaat, you can enroll in either the instructor-led online training or self-paced training. Apart from this, Intellipaat also offers corporate training for organizations to upskill their workforce. All trainers at Intellipaat have 12+ years of relevant industry experience, and they have been actively working as consultants in the same domain, which has made them subject matter experts. Go through the sample videos to check the quality of our trainers.
Intellipaat is offering the 24/7 query resolution, and you can raise a ticket with the dedicated support team at anytime. You can avail of the email support for all your queries. If your query does not get resolved through email, we can also arrange one-on-one sessions with our trainers.
You would be glad to know that you can contact Intellipaat support even after the completion of the training. We also do not put a limit on the number of tickets you can raise for query resolution and doubt clearance.
Intellipaat offers self-paced training to those who want to learn at their own pace. This training also gives you the benefits of query resolution through email, live sessions with trainers, round-the-clock support, and access to the learning modules on LMS for a lifetime. Also, you get the latest version of the course material at no added cost.
Intellipaat’s self-paced training is 75 percent lesser priced compared to the online instructor-led training. If you face any problems while learning, we can always arrange a virtual live class with the trainers as well.
Intellipaat is offering you the most updated, relevant, and high-value real-world projects as part of the training program. This way, you can implement the learning that you have acquired in real-world industry setup. All training comes with multiple projects that thoroughly test your skills, learning, and practical knowledge, making you completely industry-ready.
You will work on highly exciting projects in the domains of high technology, ecommerce, marketing, sales, networking, banking, insurance, etc. After completing the projects successfully, your skills will be equal to 6 months of rigorous industry experience.
Intellipaat actively provides placement assistance to all learners who have successfully completed the training. For this, we are exclusively tied-up with over 80 top MNCs from around the world. This way, you can be placed in outstanding organizations such as Sony, Ericsson, TCS, Mu Sigma, Standard Chartered, Cognizant, and Cisco, among other equally great enterprises. We also help you with the job interview and résumé preparation as well.
You can definitely make the switch from self-paced training to online instructor-led training by simply paying the extra amount. You can join the very next batch, which will be duly notified to you.
Once you complete Intellipaat’s training program, working on real-world projects, quizzes, and assignments and scoring at least 60 percent marks in the qualifying exam, you will be awarded Intellipaat’s course completion certificate. This certificate is very well recognized in Intellipaat-affiliated organizations, including over 80 top MNCs from around the world and some of the Fortune 500companies.
Apparently, no. Our job assistance program is aimed at helping you land in your dream job. It offers a potential opportunity for you to explore various competitive openings in the corporate world and find a well-paid job, matching your profile. The final decision on hiring will always be based on your performance in the interview and the requirements of the recruiter.