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Tranings , Engineering

Well you remind me of my time as a GET in my present company. It basically is like a training period for an engineer to get into a corporate work.

You will under training for 6 months to 1 year period flowed by a probation period of 3 to 6 months in case the company wants to absorb you into a particular department.

In theory as a GET you will be working in different departments for a fixed period of time . At the end of your tenure you have to present your learning in these different depts and your key takeaways from the same. Based on your performance you will be able to continue in the department of your preference.

However there can be situation where in you may be put in a particular department and then you will be trained in various functions of that department. This will help you to be familiar with the work that you will be doing after your confirmation.

The benefits of graduate training programmes


Most large companies employing graduates have graduate training schemes in place. These can be a valuable bridge between university and working life.

Most large companies employing graduates have graduate training programmes in place. These companies tend to invest thousands in recruiting graduates who have demonstrated impressive academic ability but who have little or no experience in the world of work. A graduate training programme is a way of bridging the gap. Graduate training programmes ease candidates into the world of work and give them the skills necessary to become part of the larger team. They tend to last either one or two years. Some will offer students the opportunity to experience several different areas of business before choosing a final career path within the company. Employers’ websites and/or recruitment brochures give details of these.

Graduate schemes in all sectors

Graduate training programmes have long been popular with banks, insurance companies and financial institutions but they have become increasingly more common with employers across all sectors, particularly the IT and technical spheres. Advantages include:

  • A good level of support when starting your career
  • Training and development opportunities
  • A mentor to talk through any problems
  • The opportunity to study for a professional qualification (normally funded by your employer)
  • The chance to rotate through different departments and gain experience of different functions.

Start your search early as programmes can attract thousands of graduates annually. Having previous experience – such as work experience or an internship – can give your application the edge. If you’re not successful there are other options: many employers recruit graduates straight into positions and train them on the job. Smaller companies tend to attract fewer applications so their entry requirements aren’t as stringent but this does not mean the work is any less prestigious. The opportunities exist if you’re willing – so get out there and start researching now.