Replit

Collaborative in-browser IDE

Mobile Engineer at Replit

Location
Global (overlap 4 hours with US Pacific Time) / Remote
Job Type
Full-time
Experience
3+ years
Apply to Replit and hundreds of other fast-growing YC startups with a single profile.
Apply to role ›

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 want to turn the smartphone from a device primarily for mindless consumption into a tool for stimulating creation. We’re building a brand new native mobile app that gives people computing superpowers, from wherever they are in the world. Our app will empower learners, casual explorers and experienced programmers alike. We’re looking for a generalist mobile engineer to join our remote team and help us bring our app to the world.

If you have shipped apps for Android or iOS (or both!) and can reach into other parts of the tech stack, we want to hear from you! In this role, you will shape our first native mobile app from the ground up. To make programming on small touchscreens fast & fun, and ultimately delightful, we will need to rethink how programs should be written and composed, and shared with others. 

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 future of programming?

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.