Mission: ADNEOM is promoting collaborative performance as a key element of the collaboration with you. Collaborative performance is characterized by openness, transparency and shared objectives. We aim to respect the ambitions of everyone involved: our clients, consultants and ...
J'ai travaillé chez ADNEOM en Contrat Permanent (Moins d'un an)
Les employés sont jeunes et investis
Derrière la facade bisounours se cache un monde de requin.
Conseils à la direction
Les employés sont des êtres humains, pas des machines.
J'ai postulé via un recruteur. Le processus a pris 1 jour. J'ai passé une entrevue à ADNEOM (Bruxelles (Belgique)).
Terrible interview process. I've been in touch with Adneom a few years before this interview, but at that time I managed to find something else. A year later, I'm once again looking for a job and that's the moment they contact me for some software engineer position. As always, the offer doesn't contain much information: it doesn't say where the job is located, neither what it is about exactly. Whatever, I take the shot and after quite a long phone interview (soft skills oriented), a meeting is set up at their offices.
Once I get there, a young HR guy goes through the exact same soft skills interview that I had on the phone, whereafter a technical test starts. Two parts: the first is about Python language, the second about Linux systems.
It looked a bit like a joke: most of the questions were simplistic but contained important mistakes, both technical and grammatical.
Examples of what was stated in the test:
- range() and xrange() are doing the same thing
- indentation doesn't matter in Python
- svn, git, cvs and diff belong to "Linux's configuration management tools" (I'm sincerely sorry for whoever in the world uses CVS to manage his projects' configurations...)
When I asked for a few more information to the recruiter, he told me that
- their client, who wrote the test, couldn't be wrong,
- other candidates didn't ask questions like,
- he wasn't into technic anyway, so it was pointless to argue with him.
Conversation was useless.
Once I got back home, I sent him an email pointing out some precise online resources that could help to fix the test and eventually make my point. The next morning, I received a one-line email from the HR's "business manager". Wrote in plain SMS style, it could be translated in English by something like "Hello, we haz 1 candidate who scored 18. If you want you can come and I will show you answers that questions."
At the end of the day, I've completely lost a full afternoon in the process, all that for nothing.
Questions d'entretien d'embauche
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