The table below looks at the statistics for WinForms skills in IT jobs advertised for the Northern Ireland region. Included is a guide to the average salaries offered in IT jobs that have cited WinForms over the 3 months to 19 September 2014 with a comparison to the same period in the previous 2 years.

Location
3 months to
19 Sep 2014
Same period 2013 Same period 2012
Windows Forms (WinForms)
Rank - - 39
Permanent jobs citing WinForms 0 0 3
As % of all permanent IT jobs located in Northern Ireland - - 1.19%
As % of the Libraries, Frameworks & Software Standards category - - 4.41%
Number of salaries quoted 0 0 3
Average salary - - £45,000
UK excluding London average salary £37,500 £37,500 £36,500
% change year-on-year
- +2.73%
WinForms
UK

The following table is for comparison with the above and provides statistics for the entire Libraries, Frameworks & Software Standards category in permanent jobs advertised in the Northern Ireland region.

Libraries, Frameworks & Software Standards Category
Northern Ireland
Permanent IT job ads with a match in the
Libraries, Frameworks & Software Standards category
91 82 68
As % of all permanent IT jobs located in Northern Ireland 48.92% 49.40% 26.98%
Number of salaries quoted 36 65 37
Average salary £33,000 £37,500 £35,000
Average salary % change year-on-year
-12.00% +7.14%
90% offered a salary of more than £23,000 £32,500 £24,000
10% offered a salary of more than £45,500 £45,000 £42,000
UK excluding London average salary £40,000 £37,500 £37,500
% change year-on-year
+6.66% -

WinForms
Jobs Demand Trend in Northern Ireland

This chart provides a 3-month moving total of permanent IT jobs citing WinForms across the Northern Ireland region as a proportion of the total demand within the Libraries, Frameworks & Software Standards category.

WinForms Jobs Demand Trend in Northern Ireland

WinForms
Salary Trend in Northern Ireland

This chart provides the 3-month moving average for salaries quoted in permanent IT jobs citing WinForms across the Northern Ireland region.

WinForms Salary Trend in Northern Ireland