Design & Verification is a vital aspect of product development. The verification process ensures that a created design matches the original design.
Most Design & Verification jobs are part of a complex testing process that ensures the product meets specifications and fulfills its intended purpose. Professionals in this field identify and resolve all potential problems and risks in an early phase of the software life cycle. Nearly all Design & Verification roles are engineer-related, ranging from Design & Verification engineers to Principal Physical engineers.
The Design & Verification field offers a variety of roles and opportunities. These roles provide a wide range of career opportunities in fields like VLSI (Very Large Scale Integration) and ASIC (Application Specific Integrated Circuit). VLSI jobs involve work on circuits that are located everywhere from your computer to your car, while ASIC design jobs involve integrated circuits that are created for specific products like smart wristbands.
Design & Verification engineers share similar skill sets. Applicants must have:
* Based on Data Accumulated
SOC Design Verification Engineer jobs require an in-depth understanding of CPU and SOC architecture as well as verification flow.Read More
ASIC Design Verification Engineers identify and write all types of coverage measures for stimulus and corner cases.Read More
Hardware Design & Verification Engineers design and evaluate portions of engineering solutions for electrical and electronic parts, integrated circuitry.Read More
Digital Verification Engineers must understand digital design and SOC architecture while handling the responsibility for leading developmental efforts at the IP and SoC level.Read More
MTS Design & Verification Engineers collaborate with RTL designers and test-bench owners to efficiently fix bugs.Read More
DFT Engineers manage the development, implementation, and verification of designs for test (DFT) architectures.Read More
VLSI Verification Engineers must have prior experience with Scan insertion, DFT design rules, and ATPG.Read More