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Software Engineer II – Commercial Reporting in Madison, WI

Exact Sciences

Madison, WI 53703
7w ago


Software Development


Less than 5 years

Job Description

Summary of Major Responsibilities

The Software Engineer II will be integral to the design and development of commercial reports and dashboards for Exact Sciences using the Veeva MyInsights platform. A Software Engineer II focuses on improving reporting solution design, collaborating with their peers and effectively communicating with other representatives of the business. The engineer creates, tests, and evaluates MyInsights reports and dashboards to enable effective sales, sales operations and sales support functions according to specific requirements. This person must be able to work collaboratively in cross-functional teams to deliver solutions to the business. In addition to delivering MyInsights reports and dashboards, this role will also contribute to the broader configuration and support of the Veeva platform for Exact Sciences.

Essential Duties and Responsibilities

  • Foster collaboration and improved development processes.
  • Continually expand
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Valid through: 2020-2-19

About Exact Sciences

The exact sciences, sometimes called the exact mathematical sciences are those sciences "which admit of absolute precision in their results"; especially the mathematical sciences. Examples of the exact sciences are mathematics, optics, astronomy, and physics, which many philosophers from Descartes, Leibniz, and Kant to the logical positivists took as paradigms of rational and objective knowledge. These sciences have been practiced in many cultures from Antiquity to modern times. Given their ties to mathematics, the exact sciences are characterized by accurate quantitative expression, precise predictions and/or rigorous methods of testing hypotheses involving quantifiable predictions and measurements. The distinction between the quantitative exact sciences and those sciences which deal with the causes of things is due to Aristotle, who distinguished mathematics from natural philosophy and considered the exact sciences to be the "more natural of the branches of mathematics." Thomas Aquinas employed this distinction when he pointed out that astronomy explains the spherical shape of the Earth by mathematical reasoning while physics explains it by material causes. This distinction was widely, but not universally, accepted until the Scientific Revolution of the Seventeenth Century. Edward Grant has proposed that a fundamental change leading to the new sciences was the unification of the exact sciences and physics by Kepler, Newton, and others, which resulted in a quantitative investigation of the physical causes of natural phenomena.
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