Typical day work at ASUS - weekly host project meeting to ensure every ckeck point on critical path well down during NPI Process. -coordinate with RD/CSC/Supplier/Factory to close project issues.(usually cause from production/design/material) -evaluate the issue impact(schedule/cost/scpoe) & tracking implement time, -review the projet process Learned from ASUS PM I love this Job. This Job help me to improve how to express the right thing to the right person, and make sure how to coordinate with project team member to achieve projects goal.(either reach a consensus and more coherence) Also, It help me more realize " to begin with the end in mind" is very important as you need to achieve you gaol. Workplace culture ASUS Phone BU Project team has very high Executive power.we always expect for the best and well prepare for the worst. Therefore, as we plan for Projects schedules, we always evaluate backup plan to make sure we can finish our task on time under reasonable cost and controable risk.
free lunches, free gym, swimming pool and basketball court that we can play after work, annual staff travel
very long working hours
For those who are starting in the workforce, this company is good for learning the basics. But if it's for career growth, expect nothing from this company, because the management will take your accomplishments as theirs, without giving compliments/praises.
Free lunch, bonuses
You have to work beyond office hours, even if it means you have to stay the whole night.
***Please note that this review is for HQ in Taipei, Taiwan, though some of it applies to the US and other global offices.*** I would not recommend working at ASUS as it may frustrate you to no end. A typical day usually starts at 9-9:30am, though it routinely ended around 8-9pm. This is the work culture in Taiwan, where you're expected to work as hard as your manager (ie, stay until they leave), who in turn has to work as hard as their director. It's a cascade effect as most managers are in the office until 10-11pm. I was able to learn quite a bit, since I was essentially thrown to the wolves and had to learn everything on my own, but training is nonexistent for almost every department. You're expected to know it already or pick it up within the first week. Management style is again, Asian, and based on filial piety. Management tells you to do something, and you do it, no questions or feedback asked, as you are to always do what your elders tell you to do. "Thinking outside the box" is frowned upon, and most want you to conform to their way of thinking and methodology, since "it's what we've always done". My expat coworkers were the only saving grace, as we all had a very similar work style and attitude, that didn't really mix well with other local teams that we worked with (again, work culture from different countries). Having to adjust to the work culture was definitely the hardest part of the job, but once you learn and accept it, you can move on and be quite productive. The most enjoyable part of the job for me was the freedom I had to learn on the job, - 更多......
Per diem for lunch/dinner, 7/11 store on site.
Expected to work long hours everyday, lack of communication
Day begins at 1000 and goes to 0000 Learned how to work with people of East Asian Cultural Values I was the management Co-workers were splendid open-minded and helpful creative aspirants Hardest part: heat of the environment most enjoyable: superior results
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