SEQI - The Software Engineering & Quality Institute - is now SQBA. All SEQI Certifications are now offered worldwide by SQBA, and branded as SQBA Certifications.

SQBA rings in ground-breaking new ways of validating professional promise, potential and capabilities of programming, software designing and coding on vendor-neutral standards and certifications.

A university partnering SQBA gets resources and knowledge to help its students begin great careers in the local and international IT Industry.
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  • Break Free from Platforms & Vendors and Environments. Choose SQBA

    Your IT and Software career should not have a limited shelf-life. Get Smart. Go back to the core generics of your technology area. That’s what SQBA has pioneered.
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  • Inside a Program. On Cloud Nine. In a website. On the Go.

    Convergence has thrown open a whole new set of exciting career opportunities in application development, cloud and platform computing. SQBA certifications can lead you the way.
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  • Unleash that Geek and inventor Sleeping Inside you.

    There’s nothing more exciting than creating something today that’ll fire-up the world’s imagination tomorrow. Creating the new in information technology today demands knowing the science of IT, and those generics really well.
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  • On the Server. In the Mobile. In the Beta. On the Go.

    Application Programming can’t keep up with the pace of new technology introductions, unless the coders go back to their basics. SQBA certifications keep you anchored well.
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  • Get Versatile and Platform-independent. Employers love it most when you can toggle between environments.
  • Mobile Apps, Cloud Apps, Web Apps, Testing. Join the club of global elite of the latest software and IT areas.
  • Get up close with the most profound and the latest in IT The best software & IT careers are driven by the zeal to invent.
  • Flip among Platforms. Create. Innovate. Leap. The best IT careers belong to the hardcore and the thorough.

Current Thinking

Why SQBA Credential
  • Vendor-neutrality forms the bedrock of knowledge in all professions, with IT being the only exception.

    Vendor-neutrality forms the bedrock of knowledge in all professions, with IT being the only exception.

    What’s common among doctors, architects, lawyers, engineers, painters, musicians, basket ballers and scientists? Well, they all learn the generic, and their skills; knowledge and learning are not brand/ platform or vendor dependent.

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  • Cloud Computing

    Indian IT industry will hire more in mobile applications, cloud computing, platform engineering and big data.

    Som Mittal, the head of NASSCOM in India, said that the future demands in the IT sector for skills would include mobile application, cloud virtualisation, platform engineering besides the need for data scientists. Notably, of the 3.1 million workforce of the industry, 30 per cent comprised of women, of which, 15 to 20 per cent are at managerial level and above, he said. IT sector is set to grow 12 to 14 per cent presently, he said, adding, it would be reviewed after October this year.

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  • Universities are best-placed to develop IT and BPO talents in developing nations.

    Universities are best-placed to develop IT and BPO talents in developing nations.

    That’s again been proven by the 3-year, 18-nation collaborative study of the Industry Research Group of the BPO Certification Institute (BCI) and the Software Qualifications Board of America (SQBA). To know more, please
    write to skillsshortage@sqba.it.

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Smart Parks & Programs

Demaine-preburger2-27-13 Demaine named Presburger Award recipient
Erik Demaine, professor of electrical engineering and computer science in the MIT EECS Department and principal investigator in the MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Lab (CSAIL), has been honored with the 2013 European Association for Theoretical Computer Science (EATCS) Presburger Award for young scientists. Prof. Demaine was selected for his “outstanding contributions in several fields of algorithms, namely computational geometry, data structures, graph algorithms and recreational algorithms,” according to the EATCS website. “His work has shown promising applications to computer graphics, sensor networks, molecular biology, programmable matter, and manufacturing and engineering.”