IT” – SUBJECT
In this position, you will be working in IT Engineering computing team and will be responsible for computing environment support for internal IT customers. Your responsibilities will include but not be limited to:
- Responding to customer and/or client requests or events as they occur
- Maintaining the computing machine pools including HW and OS areas
- Working on engineering solutions applied for customers
- Develop and validate applications used by customer and/or client as well as internally for IT needs
You should possess a relevant educational qualification with administrative experience in UNIX* or Linux*, and administrative experience in Microsoft* Windows*. Additional qualifications include:
- Strong spoken and written English
- Ability to work in a team environment
- Ability to learn fast to pick up new knowledge
- Experience in programming (at least Perl or Shell* languages)
Please submit your resume in English to
Learn about jobs, careers and life at Intel directly from Intel specialists at www.vkonta in the group «Intel – êàðüåðà è îáðàçîâàíèå»
IT” – SUBJECT
I. Notional “it”
1) personal (stands for a thing, person, abstract idea)
Her voice was quite untrained, but it was pleasant to listen to.
a) used to point out some person or thing expressed by a predicative noun
It was good old Jack.
b) refers to the thought (idea) contained in the preceding statement
He was ill, and it worried everybody.
II. Formal “it”
1) impersonal (used to denote natural phenomena, state of weather, environment, time and distance)
It was dusky.
It’s five o’clock.
It’s a long way from …
It’s freezing today.
2) introductory / anticipatory (introduces the real=notional subject expressed by an infinitive, gerund, infinitive/gerundial phrase, a predicative complex, a clause; the sentence thus contains two subjects: the forma (introductory) “it” and the notional subject)
It is impossible to deny this.
It thrilled her to be invited there.
It gave him pain to walk.
It was no good coming there again.
It didn’t occur to her that the idea was his.
3) emphatic (used for expressiveness, for emphasis)
It was he who broke the window!
“THERE” – SUBJECT
Sentences with a notional subject introduced by “there” express the existence or coming into existence of a person or non-person denoted by the subject. They are employed where the subject presents some new idea or the most important part of information.
There was silence for a moment.
Is there anybody here?
There was no talking that evening.
There seemed to be only 2 people in the room.
Some linguists consider “there” an adverb performing an introductory function.
Date: 2015-01-02; view: 1084