IT Analyst

Computer Science. To those who are unfamiliar with the two, computer science and information technology degrees are not the same. They both exist in the same universe, but they are distinctly different.

While IT students will learn some coding, computer science students will go deep into the theory behind programming and, yes, maybe even learn a language along the way, but shockingly that’s not a guarantee.

An associate or bachelor degree will largely provide you a generalized curriculum of programming languages, data architecture, and the fundamentals of computing. It’ll be up to you how to specialize, but no matter which path you take you could land in IT. With a CompSci degree, you’ll already know how all component parts interact.

Software engineering. Similar to the rationale for a computer science degree, software engineers increasingly have a foot in hardware as well as software. With the rise of DevOps, you’ll find plenty of opportunities to augment your degree with the 30,000-foot view of software engineering and the nuts and bolts.

IT Analyst has to recognize the areas for improvement within IT infrastructures. They have to participate in team meetings actively and give intelligent inputs to improve efficiency.

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