Employees at Google are protesting over the company’s interview procedure, saying it’s full of irrelevant questions.

On the anonymous corporate message board Blind, a dissatisfied Google employee issued a warning to all would-be candidates.

The author revealed Google’s unusual technique of giving interview questions that could only be solved by seasoned teams of experts in an article titled “I hate Googlers.”

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The post scornfully pleaded: “Why are you asking interview questions that require space partitioning trees or 4d dynamic programming?”

Google was supposed to have dropped its unconventional interview strategy.

Fortune cited a 2013 New York Times article in which a Google official stated its interview process needs to be restructured after they recognised: “that brain teasers are a complete waste of time. They don’t predict anything. They serve primarily to make the interviewer feel smart.”

However, condescending and meaningless questions are still prevalent in interviews.

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A Google employee wrote: “These morons who write hard interview questions don’t even come up with the right answer. Worse, these people will have a ‘know it all’ attitude and will become visibly annoyed with you if you try to convince them that they’re wrong, guaranteeing an instant failure.”

Quirky interview techniques have long been a part of Silicon Valley culture.

These criteria do not assess a potential employee’s computer ability, but the method is engrained in Silicon Valley’s obsession with thinking beyond the box.

Source: New York Post

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