If you have ever thought about getting a job at Google you better be prepared for a long winded process. The great folks over at JobVine put together this great infographic piece on what the process of acquiring a job at Google might look like. Marketing Tech provides digital marketing news and jobs, industry analysis and digital media insight around numerous marketing disciplines; mobile strategy, email marketing, SEO, analytics, social media and much more. This might come as a shock, but Google has, in the past, conducted 29 interviews before granting a job offer, as seen in the 'What it Takes to Get a Job at Google' infographic. Okay Google is a hotword to bring to life Google Now virtual voice-enabled assistant available in Google mobile app, within Chrome browser, or Google search. Before you start asking your smartphone witty questions about everything in the world, take some time to pass a funny quiz to learn how smart your gadget is.
South African job listing site JobVine compiled the following chart of the top ten salaries at Google, compiled from Glassdoor.


For jobs within the company, it looks like directors of product management are the highest paid, which is fitting with Google's new emphasis under Larry Page on product over engineering. The chart is part of a larger infographic that also outlines Google's hiring process -- it's based on a post by Google developer evangelist Don Dodge, who used to work at Microsoft -- and some of the crazy questions you have to answer to get a job there. Some candidates have experienced close to 30 interviews before an offer was even made and the infographic below explains it all.
For those who don't know much about Google employment opportunities, this gallery will be quite revealing. Google is known to be the most interesting company to work for, and many want to be a part of it. Using it, you can easily get needed information, set reminders, run applications or perform any other actions like calling and texting. It's not uncommon to see contractors earn more salary than full-time employees at big tech companies, because they're often not able to get stock options and perks.


Plus, you may have a bit of fun by asking Google Now funny and weird questions. Like Siri, Google Now does a good sense of humor.
Now, Google's hiring process has been reduced to four to nine interviews per round, which is still more than normal.
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