Web Game Programming Careers Overview
As consumers demand more realistic and complex multimedia games and animations, those with strong creative design and computer skills and a passion for gaming and interactive media are finding exciting career opportunities in this growing field. Training simulation scenarios are creating other opportunities in curriculum training for those in this field who are seeking rewarding careers. As a student at DeVry University, you'll learn the creative, technical design and programming skills that'll give you an edge in your career as a web game programmer or curriculum training specialist, as well as the critical business skills to help you succeed in any work environment.
When you earn your bachelor's degree in Multimedia Design and Development (MDD) from DeVry University with a specialization in Web Game Programming, you'll be equipped to design and program multimedia for web-based games, software and training simulations. Professional responsibilities of web game programmers and curriculum training specialists include:
- Designing interactive web-based games and web-pages
- Programming video, sound effects, images and animations into games and web pages
- Developing online training tools using simulations
Web Game Programming careers are found in nearly every industry, including:
DeVry graduates in Multimedia Design and Development with a specialization in Web Game Programming will be prepared for careers in areas such as:
- Web programming
- Interactive game programming
- Simulation design
- Curriculum design and training
DeVry Career Advantage
From career-focused programs to our results-driven career services team, our focus is on preparing you for your chosen career. The proof is in the numbers. In 2013, 75% of DeVry University Multimedia Design and Development graduates actively seeking employment had careers in their field within six months of graduation at an average salary of $30,631.
1 Figure based on 2013 graduates self-reporting data to DeVry University Career Services who were employed at graduation or actively seeking employment in their field after graduation. Does not include graduates who were not actively seeking employment, as determined by DeVry University Career Services, or who did not report data on employment status to DeVry University Career Services.