Fujitsu America

  solutions.us.fujitsu.com
  solutions.us.fujitsu.com

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Fujitsu America Reviews

117 Reviews
2.7
117 Reviews
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Fujitsu America President and CEO Robert D. Pryor
Robert D. Pryor
34 Ratings
  1.  

    Solid, no nonsense, and a bit unfashionable

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Current Employee - Engineering Director in Sunnyvale, CA (US)
    Current Employee - Engineering Director in Sunnyvale, CA (US)

    I have been working at Fujitsu America full-time (more than 3 years)

    Pros

    Fujitsu is coming up on 80 years of existence, so you know it can't be poorly run. Fujitsu has a deep commitment to quality, and honestly cares about the customer, from the top of the organization to the bottom, it is not just lip service. Fujitsu also cares about employees and takes a long term view of this relationship. This kind of stability is rare in Silicon Valley. Fujitsu is not about flashy new fashionable technology, but instead a deep commitment to working together and truly solving the problems that the customer has.

    Cons

    Fujitsu is not a hip start-up. It is a big company, and tends to move very slowly and conservatively, unable to ride the latest trends. You will not find the thrill of a high tech start-up working at the bleeding edge with the very latest, trendiest technology, but instead you will find relatively solid, conservative, and well understood technology that functions without the risk of being an early adopter. In most of the world Fujitsu is an IT superpower that everyone knows about, but in America Fujitsu has a special challenge in that it is relatively unknown. This clash inhibits the kinds of publicity stunts that smaller, hipper start-ups use to market their products. As a predominantly hardware company, software is another area that presents a challenge.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    Fujitsu is very strong in Engineering, and the hardware technology is great, but the ability to get that message to the general market is weak. Fujitsu has an internal culture that it is a dominant force in the market is never reconciled with the fact that very few Americans even know it exists. The average person on the street will mistake Fujitsu for Fuji Film. Fujitsu *should* be a household name, but in America at least it is not. If it was better known, then the strong engineering talent would be in a better position.

    Recommends
    Positive Outlook
    No opinion of CEO

Fujitsu America Interviews

Updated 2 Sep 2014
Updated 2 Sep 2014

Interview Experience

Interview Experience

78%
14%
7%

Getting an Interview

Getting an Interview

46%
30%
8%

Interview Difficulty

2.8
Average

Interview Difficulty

Hard

Average

Easy
  1.  

    Technical Business Analyst Interview

    Anonymous Employee in New York, NY (US)
    Anonymous Employee in New York, NY (US)
    Application Details

    I applied through a recruiter. The process took a weekinterviewed at Fujitsu America in July 2014.

    Interview Details

    Talked directly to the hiring manager with whom I would have worked with. The interview was for 1 hour and the questions ranged from technical to the usual - why would you want to join types. It was difficult to understand the Japanese accent , but still the interviewer was very helpful and patient. Over all, a good experience with a very knowledgeable person.

    Interview Questions
    No Offer
    Positive Experience
    Difficult Interview

Fujitsu America Awards and Accolades

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Additional Info

Unlock Profile
Website solutions.us.fujitsu.com
Headquarters Sunnyvale, CA
Size 5000+ Employees
Founded 2007
Type Subsidiary or Business Segment
Industry Information Technology
Revenue $500 million to $1 billion (AUD) per year
Competitors Hewlett-Packard, IBM, Dell

Fujitsu America believes in the power of information and technology. A subsidiary of Fujitsu, the company offers a broad portfolio of IT products and services. Its offerings include PCs, data storage systems, servers, and point-of-sale systems, as well as consulting, managed services, systems integration, and professional services. Fujitsu had reorganized its North American business, bringing three of its subsidiaries -- Fujitsu Computer Systems, Fujitsu Consulting, and Fujitsu Transaction Solutions -- under the umbrella of a company called Fujitsu North America Holdings... More

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