Steve Jordan

Programmer Analyst

  • London United Kingdom

Mainframe Programmer and Project developper with various technical experiences in IT services in France. Background in Physics and general interest in Innovation. Motivated and Autonomous.

Work History
Work History
Feb 2014 - Dec 2015
Programmer Analyst
MGEN Technologies

Data migration Project Development for the integration of one system into the other in a context of merger.

  • Actions : Specifications, Algorithmic, Acceptance Tests, Automation, Reporting
  • Techniques : BATCH/CICS COBOL CL SQL DB2 Oracle VBA
  • Environment : AS400 - Unix - Windows

Maintenance and evolution of Mainframe applications for health and complementary insurance products on behalf of several Insurance Compagnies with associated IT system and services.

Feb 2013 - Dec 2013
Programmer Analyst
Carrefour BANQUE

Developments of Mainframe Transactions for Bank Agencies:

  • Techniques : CICS Interfaces - COBOL SQL DB2
  • Environment : Changeman
Apr 2011 - Apr 2012
Programmer Analyst
GENERALI & AGRR LA MONDIALE

Conception + Developments + Maintenance of Mainframe Applications for Health and Goods Insurance Products :

  • Techniques : BATCH/CICS COBOL JCL SQL DB2 - DL1
  • Environment : Changeman - Endevour
  • Notable Facts : in charge of the software development of a new product, from project specification to production
Feb 2011 - Apr 2011
Mainframe 2-Months Training
Introduction to Mainframe environment - INFOTEL(PARIS) 
  • Cobol (IBM Programming Language)
  • CICS (Conversational Interfaces)
  • JCL (Batch chains executions)
  • Project development and testing Methodologies
Education
Education
2009 - 2010
MASTERS DEGREE - PHYSICS & NANOTECHNOLOGY
Université Joseph Fourier - Grenoble (France)

Theory & 6-Month Practical Internship as Device Engineer for STMicroelectronics

2002 - 2009
UNDERGRAD STUDIES - PHYSICS
EPFL Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne (Switzerland) - Université de Lyon (France)

HOBBIES AND INTERESTS

Conception of Products and Solutions - Innovation - Popular Science