One lingering question has persisted in conversations about the future of mainframe: What’s the best way to improve the perception of the industry in the eyes of younger IT talent so they see the mainframe as attractive as any other modern computing system?
The SHARE St. Louis summer conference fea
Despite being used across 71 percent of Fortune 500 companies, mainframes manage to maintain a low profile, passing under the radars of most recent graduates looking for their first job in IT.
That was almost the case for Theak Pel, who works on mainframe infrastructure for U.S. Bank. Through an in
A career in mainframe may not seem like a practical possibility for many computer science graduates leaving college these days, but that’s not because they have a negative view of the industry. According to Kyle Beausoleil, it’s likely because these graduates aren’t even aware mainframes exist.
The mainframe may be unfamiliar to many undergrads studying computer science, but that wasn’t the case for Warren Harper. You might even call it a family business: both of Harper’s parents and his sister worked in mainframes in the past, which gave him a much more positive view of the industry and i
How can the mainframe world attract and retain millennial talent? That, and the mainframe skills gap, are two of the more important issues facing mainframers today. We’ll hear from Bill Seubert, IBM Z® Client Architect and mainframe educator, on these topics and more at SHARE Sacramento.