Product Manager (Growth) at Replit
About the role
We're on a mission to make programming more accessible by building the best, simplest, and fastest coding environment. Replit is a place to not only learn and practice programming but also to collaborate and ship applications.
At Replit, we've grown to over 10M+ users organically but there's a lot more we can do around product-led growth and unlocking incremental value for our users. You'll work alongside a talented team of engineers and designers who are passionate about enhancing the user experience. We're looking for a Growth Product Manager to help us learn more about our users, be data-driven, and is excited to work on high-leverage opportunities in a fast-paced environment!
If you've worked with complex funnels, experimentation, and growth loops, we want to hear from you! Thinking about the user experience all the way from pre-sign up to onboarding to engagement and churn is an integral aspect of the role. Some days, you may be digging into the data to understand more about the user journey, and other days, you'll be knee-deep in experiments, testing and validating hypotheses. If you possess a healthy disregard (and humility) for the unknown and know how to balance the optimization opportunities with the 10x ones, this may be the role for you!
To achieve our mission of making programming more accessible around the world, we need our team to be representative of the world. We welcome your unique perspective and experiences in shaping this product. We encourage people from all kinds of backgrounds to apply, including and especially candidates from underrepresented and non-traditional backgrounds.
Ready to build the world's largest developer platform?
Why you should join Replit
We're building a first of its kind developer platform that can be used to learn and practice programming, build and deploy applications, and share and discuss with a community of peers. We realize this is an ambitious plan, but we think it's high time someone built this. There is no good reason for the insane fragmentation in programming tools today -- someone learning to code needs to learn at least ten disjointed tools and platforms to do anything interesting with programming.