Student Application Developer

Job description

Student Application Developer Description:                                           

The student application developer writes code and delivers features in an agile development environment. With the help and support of the team lead, they will meet with clients, demo features, and incorporate feedback into a project.


 This position will implement a UI from mockups or high-fidelity designs created by other members of the team. We do our web development in C#, using .NET Core. Additionally, we are using React and Angular on the frontend of our web applications and we are using GIT for version control.


Specific responsibilities will include:

  • Writing code to develop software.
  • Collaborating with other team members.
  • Meeting with and demonstrating your work to clients.
  • Providing regular updates so that we can set realistic, as opposed to optimistic, expectations.
  • Helping to steer your project towards success.

Skills typically include:

• Familiarity with C#, Java, or another object-oriented language.

• Familiarity with CSS.

• Familiarity with SQL Server or another database.

• Familiarity with GIT or another form of version control.



Student employees are expected to work a minimum average of 10 hours a week with a maximum of 28 hours per week during the semester. Students may work up to 28 hours a week during breaks and the summer. Due to the nature of our environment, and to ensure that students receive the necessary supervision and direction, students are required to complete their hours during normal business hours (7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday).


Students are subject to a 3-month probationary period in which their progress will be evaluated. If it is determined that the student is not progressing adequately during this period, the relationship between the student and the Residential Technology office will be severed.


To be eligible for hire, a student must have at least a 2.3 GPA and be enrolled for at least six credit hours (undergraduate candidates) or four credit hours (graduate candidates) during the fall/spring semesters.