Dice Taxonomy obtains an application patent

CENTENARY, Colo., June 1, 2022 /PRNewswire/ — DHI Group, Inc. (NYSE: DHX) today announced that the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office has issued a patent for the taxonomy built into its Dice service, which helps technologist candidates find more relevant jobs and customers find the right technology professionals to quickly fill immediate vacancies.

Dice’s taxonomy matches job skill terms to a job skill listed on a candidate’s profile by referencing a skills glossary, then ranking the relationship between the terms and actual skills by relevance. These actions are completed automatically by the technology covered by the patent.

“The power of taxonomic skill mapping, which is at the heart of our matchmaking technology, brings incredible efficiency to recruiters seeking technologists and technology professionals seeking ideal career opportunities,” said declared Zeile Art, CEO of DHI Group, Inc., parent company of Dice. “The newly acquired patent validates the proprietary nature of our data model, which DHI has spent a decade creating and perfecting. Our ability to connect the skills needed for a technology role with a client’s job requirements is unmatched and will only get better over time with further advancements in artificial intelligence, machine learning, and engagement in our products.”

Dice’s taxonomy is a core component of IntelliSearch™, the artificial intelligence and machine learning algorithm used to increase the efficiency of Dice’s clients in finding qualified candidates. When a job description is added to a search field, the algorithm identifies technology skills and the relationship between them, effectively matching employers with qualified candidates in seconds. IntelliSearch for jobs matches technologists with the perfect opportunities, matching their skills and experience to advance their careers.

“IntelliSearch is a key differentiator for Dice, powering our best-in-class matching and personalization tools,” said mike marasch, Senior Vice President of Products for Dice. “Our unique ability to bridge semantic differences enables a better match between technologists with jobs and customers with tech talent, increasing conversion rates and engagement rates.”

Going forward, Dice will continue to leverage its patented taxonomy in its Knowledge Graph and additional products to benefit candidates and employers as part of its dynamic two-way marketplace, connecting the right talent to the right opportunity at the right time.

Investor Contact
MKR Investor Relations
[email protected]

Media Contact
Rachel Cecarelli
Vice President of Engagement
[email protected]

About dice
Dice is a leading technology career center connecting employers with qualified technology professionals and providing technology professionals with career opportunities, data, insights and advice. Founded in 1990, Dice began as one of the first career sites and today offers a full suite of recruiting solutions, enabling companies and recruiters to make informed hiring decisions. Dice serves several markets in North America. The dice are a DHI Group, Inc. (NYSE: DHX).

instagram | Youtube | Twitter for employers | Twitter for technologists | Facebook for employers | Facebook for technologists

About DHI Group, Inc.
DHI Group, Inc. (NYSE: DHX) is a provider of AI-powered career marketplaces that focus on technology roles. DHI’s two brands, Dice and ClearanceJobs, allow recruiters and hiring managers to efficiently source and contact highly qualified technologists based on the skills in demand. The company’s patented algorithm manages over 100,000 unique technology skills. Plus, our marketplaces help tech professionals find their next perfect career opportunity, with relevant advice and personalized information. Learn more about www.dhigroupinc.com.

Show original content:https://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/dice-taxonomy-earns-patent-approval-301559481.html

SOURCE DHI Group, Inc.

About Stuart M. McFarland

Check Also

The patient app helps make decisions about anticoagulants: ENHANCE-AF

The use of a new “shared decision-making tool” resulted in a higher rate of patient …