04 Dec Why Computer Networking Courses?
When graduates get involved in PC Engineering, few consider taking the advanced step of moving into the realm of networking and security. A computer networking course focusses almost entirely on developing the strings attached to how computers talk to each other. For young IT graduates, this means venturing into territory that was only briefly touched on with the Level 5 Diploma course. Computer networking training, in the form of Hyper-V and virtualisation training, bring Techtorium graduates a new level of understanding.
The network engineering course enables the students to build a comprehensive understanding of everything ‘networky’. For the Techtorium Networking & Security students, a computer networking diploma course will allow them to transition their skills towards a leadership role with the Auckland (and New Zealand for that matter) IT environment. From an IT Systems Engineer to Migration Engineer, the Techtorium Windows Server Infrastructure courses, active directory training (and the ability for students to configure active directory) means that students can apply real-life skills in their journey to become successful network engineers and IT networking engineers.
Here at Techtorium IT Institute, we’re fairly strict on the calibre of student required to join the Level 6 Programme; however, with our modern learning environment, the quality of Techtorium graduates has improved markedly over the past 2 years. Many of our Networking & Security graduates are working for some of New Zealand leading IT Vendors – that being Fujitsu, Dimension Data, and DataCom. Whats more, having a focus on IT Networking as a career path means that the Level 6 Diploma Course has some of the best pathways to employments across New Zealand.
There is a real lack of qualified and certified networking graduates; however, our aim is to provide technically savy, confident, and commercially ready (from a client-facing perspective) graduates that can step straight into both teir 1 and teir 2 IT roles.