The table below looks at the statistics for Systems Management Server (SMS) skills in IT jobs advertised for the Scotland region. Included is a guide to the salaries offered in IT jobs that have cited Systems Management Server (SMS) over the 3 months to 28 June 2016 with a comparison to the same period over the previous 2 years.

3 months to
28 Jun 2016
Same period 2015 Same period 2014
Microsoft Systems Management Server (SMS)
Rank - 160 -
Permanent jobs citing Systems Management Server (SMS) 0 5 0
As % of all permanent IT jobs located in Scotland - 0.16% -
As % of the Systems Management category - 2.36% -
Number of salaries quoted 0 3 0
Median salary - £40,000 -
UK excluding London median salary £45,000 £38,750 £34,500
% change year-on-year
+16.12% +12.31%
Systems Management Server (SMS)
UK

The following table is for comparison with the above and provides statistics for the entire Systems Management category in permanent jobs advertised in the Scotland region.

Systems Management Category
Scotland
Permanent IT job ads with a match in the
Systems Management category
229 212 136
As % of all permanent IT jobs located in Scotland 7.97% 6.81% 3.63%
Number of salaries quoted 111 137 88
Median salary £45,000 £45,000 £39,000
Median salary % change year-on-year
- +15.38%
90% offered a salary of more than £27,500 £32,500 £30,000
10% offered a salary of more than £60,000 £50,000 £62,500
UK excluding London median salary £45,000 £44,500 £42,000
% change year-on-year
+1.12% +5.95%

Systems Management Server (SMS)
Jobs Demand Trend in Scotland

The demand trend of job ads across the Scotland region citing Systems Management Server (SMS) as a proportion of all IT jobs with a match in the Systems Management category.

Systems Management Server (SMS) Jobs Demand Trend in Scotland

Systems Management Server (SMS)
Salary Trend in Scotland

This chart provides the 3-month moving average for salaries quoted in permanent IT jobs citing Systems Management Server (SMS) across the Scotland region.

Systems Management Server (SMS) Salary Trend in Scotland