Estudio realizado por IDC Research muestra una amplia brecha en Latinoamérica entre la oferta y la demanda de recurso humano calificado con habilidades en Tecnologías de la Información y Comunicaciones.
EssentialSkills gap as of end 2011: 76,800Total skills gap by end of 2015: 129,100 (CAGR 11-15: 14%)Projected a similar skills gap from 23% in 2012 to 25% in 2015EmergingSkills gap as of end 2011: 63,000Total skills gap by end of 2015: 167,100 (CAGR 11-15: 28%)Projected incremental skills gap from 45% in 2012 to 53% in 2015
Bullets – formatting and grammar
Managing security functions within the network appears as an increasingly mandatory / horizontal set of skills. Same applies to general networking functionsWireless abilities rise match “everything mobile” market dynamicsCross-technology skills’ growth mark business search for polyvalent resources, looking for cost-efficiency. This also involves a shift from technology to business focusReversely, maturity of IP convergence has led to a decrease of demand of this type of skills
In 2011 55% of the Networking Skills Gap in Latin America focused on security and data center technologies. This gap will increase to 62% in 2015.Technology evolution will require more specialists focused on understanding and managing specific technologies.Core technologies represented 17% of total gap in 2011. This will decrease to 11% in 2015.
Matriculating vs throughputThe number of advanced networking specialists required for 2015 will almost double from the existing gap in 2011; growing from 73,700 to 136,300. This gap will be steeper in Costa Rica, Chile and Brazil. 68% of the gap is concentrated in security, 22% in wireless technologies and 10% in VoIP. Security is a critical area, as more than 87% of respondents stated they will need new or extra security skills in the next 12-24 months.
To support vs matriculate vs throughputThere is a rapid growth demand for new technology oriented skills – mainly data centers - leading the gap. In 2011, 66% of the gap was concentrated in data center technologies, 14%% in mobility, 12% in Unified Communications, 6% in cloud computing and 2% in video technologies.
On the country graphs, core seems to really be flat now but on some countries like Peru the core was actually going up on the previous graphs.Some of the bullets in the dark blue don’t seem to be country recommendations, but more general trend statements
In Brazil – There is particular trust for academic institutions and associations providing certification and training.
While strong across LATAM, cross technology skill are in even greater demand in Chile.
E-learning refers to all forms of E-learning (self guided, instructor led, etc.) – not purely remote.
“as-a-service” (think ‘cloud’) is driving organizations to look for staff that have both the traditional technical skills in addition to business skills that enable technology to be evaluated and deployed via new and different business models allowing greater flexibility in supporting the business.
Is the first bullet under recommendations that cross functional skill?On the previous country deck, the core skills looked to be going up and now flat: Prior (Original line chart) showed “gap” not demand – Gap increased because supply decreased.
Habilidades para manejar redes en América Latina
Copyright IDC. Se prohíbe la reproducción a menos que se autorice lo contrario. Todos los derechos reservados.Habilidades para manejarredes en América LatinaPresentación de resultados preparada por:Cisco Networking AcademyEnero de 2013