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Interviewing at Framework Science

You may be invited to the hiring process if a member of our Staffing team thinks you might be a fit for one of our postings.

The application process may differ for different roles or teams. Still, some basic principles apply regardless of whether you're applying for a tech or marketing job, an internship, or a leadership role. We assess candidates in a few ways in our hiring process, but not all of them apply to your position:

After submitting your resume, you may be asked to do a brief online test, like a coding quiz.

You will typically have one or two short telephone or video conversations before diving into more in-depth interviews.

Recruiters usually conduct these interviews in addition to interviews with hiring managers or peers on the team, which aim to assess your critical skills.

Work on a project:

We sometimes ask candidates to complete a small project before an in-depth interview. We may ask you to prepare a case study or provide code samples (don't worry, they aren't that scary and won't come out of anywhere), which will help us understand what you think and how you approach problems. You'll be notified as soon as we need any additional materials.

Our interviews are in-depth: 

It may sound cliché, but Framework Science is what we make it. We enjoy interviewing and take it seriously. Our interview process is friendly warm and allows you to learn more about us. To enable candidates from different backgrounds to succeed, we strive to make the hiring process fair and inclusive.

We are primarily interested in assessing your skills and determining whether this role is a good match for you (there will be no brain teasers, and who knows, you might even have fun). We follow the following principles when conducting interviews:

  • Interview structure: We use clearly defined rubrics for each candidate. We follow those rubrics for all those being considered for that role to ensure everyone is evaluated from the same perspective, enabling the distinctiveness of each candidate to shine.
  • The purpose of open-ended questions is to gain insight into your solutions. We are interested in understanding how your mind works, how you interact with others, and what your strengths are.