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Product Manager in Virtual / Travel



Brand Marketing & Management


Less than 5 years

Job Description

D2iQ (formerly Mesosphere) is looking for an experienced Product Manager that can lead some of the strategic initiatives around Kubernetes and data services, as well as own the core of D2iQ's DC/OS platform. You will collaborate with customers, the open-source community, partners, engineering, marketing and other functions to build a great product and make it successful in the market. If you're passionate about product, can identify patterns from customer needs, and create well-defined requirements and user stories to help engineers deliver fantastic software solutions, come join us!

Our headquarters is in San Francisco, CA but we're open to remote candidates in the United States or Germany.


  • Define strategy and drive execution of cloud operations capabilities for D2iQ's strategic Kubernetes initiatives and existing product.
  • Own and prioritize the backlog; participate with engineering in sprint planning to
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Valid through: 2020-2-19

About Mesosphere

The mesosphere (/'m?so?sf??r/; from Greek mesos "middle" and sphaira "sphere") is the layer of the Earths atmosphere that is directly above the stratosphere and directly below the mesopause. In the mesosphere, temperature decreases as the altitude increases. The upper boundary of the mesosphere is the mesopause, which can be the coldest naturally occurring place on Earth[citation needed] with temperatures below -143 °C (-225 °F; 130 K). The exact upper and lower boundaries of the mesosphere vary with latitude and with season, but the lower boundary of the mesosphere is usually located at heights of about 50 kilometres (160,000 ft; 31 mi) above the Earths surface and the mesopause is usually at heights near 100 kilometres (62 mi), except at middle and high latitudes in summer where it descends to heights of about 85 kilometres (53 mi; 279,000 ft). The stratosphere, mesosphere and lowest part of the thermosphere are collectively referred to as the "middle atmosphere", which spans heights from approximately 10 kilometres (33,000 ft; 6.2 mi) to 100 kilometres (62 mi; 330,000 ft). The mesopause, at an altitude of 80–90 km (50–56 mi), separates the mesosphere from the thermosphere—the second-outermost layer of the Earths atmosphere. This is also around the same altitude as the turbopause, below which different chemical species are well mixed due to turbulent eddies. Above this level the atmosphere becomes non-uniform; the scale heights of different chemical species differ by their molecular masses. Within the mesosphere, temperature decreases with increasing height, due to decreasing solar heating and increasing cooling by CO2 radiative emission. The top of the mesosphere, called the mesopause, is the coldest part of Earths atmosphere. Temperatures in the upper mesosphere fall as low as -101 °C (172 K; -150 °F), varying according to latitude and season.
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