Hire JavaScript Developers | Tailored Remote Recruitment Services

Hit Your Project Deadlines by Hiring JavaScript Developers Aligned with Your Company Culture

Hire remote developers in just two weeks, who possess exceptional technical Javascript skills and align with your company’s culture and values. Our team will handle all legal and HR aspects, including contracts, payments, and compliance. Hire today!

    Trusted by Worldwide Companies

    Why Choose DistantJob to Find You Javascript Talent

    1. Hire remote developers hassle-free: We handle your hiring challenges by matching your company with vetted senior-level JavaScript Developers.
    2. We are pocket-friendly; we tap into local markets with lower salary inflation without affecting quality. Your new JavaScript Developer will get paid above their local average while you save money.
    3. You’ll be hiring fully committed remote employees with verified skills, working in your time zone.

    3 Simple Steps For Hiring a Javascript Developer

    When seeking out only the most qualified engineers for the Javascript role, it‘s crucial for you to take a hands–on approach to the hiring process. It‘s not just about technical skills, but also about finding someone who fits with your company culture. We can help you with that.

    1.Culture-first Recruiting:

     As soon as you talk with us or fill out our form, the first thing we do is analyze your company. We set up a call with you to understand your culture and the type of people you value working with. Here’s how:

    2.The headhunting process begins:

    We reach out to hundreds of candidates that we think might be a possible match for you. In 2 weeks, you’ll start reviewing people that match your requirements. We focus on providing you 3-5 top candidates instead of giving you an endless list.

    3.Contracts, payments, documentation, security - we take care of everything:

    Once you select the candidate, we handle all the contracts and payments from day 1. We also take the legal steps required to protect your IP.

    Trusted By Leading Companies

    What Could be Better?

    Budget Conscious Hiring

    By hiring in countries with a lower cost of living, your budget will stretch farther, while your developers will be earning exactly how much they want.

    Candidates of Proven Quality

    The best people already have a job. We find senior Javascript developers only, working in established companies–and bring them to your team.

    Hire in Weeks, Not Months

    You’ll see 3-5 CVs of outstanding people within two weeks of our discovery call. 80% of our clients hire from that first batch.

    Get People Who Love Working For You

    The Javascript candidates you’ll interview will have been chosen to match your company’s culture and values. They’ll feel right at home, reducing your turnover.

    ​​Committed Developers Only

    No freelancers, no consultants, no outsourcing. Only full-time.

    Hire career-driven developers ready to be part of your company.

    Turnkey Global Payments & HR

    Rest easy knowing your hires are well cared for. Our HR service handles global contract payments for you and provides social-emotional support to keep them performing at their best.

    Tips for Hiring a Javacsript Developer



    10 Skills to Look For In A  JavaScript Developer

    1. Expertise With JavaScript

    The first thing a JavaScript developer must master is the coding language. As a dynamic and prototype-based language, it’s necessary to understand the paradigm and control flow.

    2. Client-Side Framework & Libraries

    Client-side frameworks and libraries allow JavaScript Developers to access higher-level API to perform better by writing less code. Each client-side framework is different, but they all address compatibility, security, and accessibility.

    3. Asynchronous Programming

    From code review to pair programming, an experienced JavaScript developer is used to asynchronous programming.

    4. Cross-Browser Code

    A JavaScript developer must be able to write cross-browser code, creating compatible software for multiple browsers.

    5. React JS

    React JS is one of the most popular JavaScript libraries that allows interactive and user-friendly interfaces to be created quickly and efficiently.

    6. Redux

    Redux is a React state management system. With Context API, Redux is crucial to exploit React e-commerce functionalities’ performance.

    7. Node JS

    Node JS is a run-time tool for Back-end frameworks and ensures high performance and maintenance of the running application.

    8. Git

    Git is a version control system to track coding changes and facilitate asynchronous coding and remote workflow.

    9. TypeScript

    TypeScript is a transpile to clean ES5 code, reducing browser compatibility, safety, and scaling difficulty issues.

    10. jQuery

    Free and open-source software jQuery library simplifies HTML DOM tree traversal and manipulation, from CSS, animation, to Ajax. Also, it’s available.

    Successfully hiring a JavaScript developer involves a strategic approach to clearly define your project’s specific needs, required experience levels, and the most cost-effective contract type. At DistantJob, our extensive experience in remote recruitment has led us to recommend full-time remote positions as the optimal solution for securing top-tier talent at significantly lower costs than traditional in-house hiring in the U.S.

    Our rationale for favoring remote full-time contracts is grounded in several key benefits:

    1. Access to a Global Talent Pool: We connect you with highly specialized developers from regions that are not only timezone-compatible but also bring a wealth of experience from international projects.
    2. Quality and Compliance: Our candidates are proficient in English and deliver work that meets U.S. quality and security benchmarks.
    3. Cost Efficiency: Thanks to favorable local labor laws and lower living costs in the developers’ home countries, we can offer competitive contracts that minimize financial impact on your budget.

    Sample skill tests for Mid Level and Senior JavaScript Developers

    For initiate Developers

    1. What is DOM?

    DOM is the Document Object Model and is used by HTML to represent the elements and contents of a page.

    JavaScript can be used to manipulate this model, which is why it’s such a prevalent language in  web development.

    2. What are the data types JavaScript uses?

    There are both primitive types and non-primitive types. Primitive types represent basic types such as numbers and strings.

    typeof ‘DistantJob’ // Returns “string”
    typeof “DistantJob” // Returns “string”
    typeof 5 // Returns “number”
    typeof 5.5 // Returns “number”
    typeof true // Returns “boolean”
    typeof 178233587725359997576391063983941630941986816n // Returns bigint
    typeof undefined // Returns “undefined”
    typeof null // Returns “object”, a common pitfall of JavaScript
    typeof Symbol(‘symbol’) // Returns Symbol

    Non-primitive types can be objects housing complex data structures (such as a vector or a coordinate) or arrays to store variables.

    var vector = {
    x: 10,
    y: 5.0,
    z: 10.5
    }var array = [“A String”, 5, false]

    3. What is Implicit Type Coercion in JavaScript?

    When operations are performed between two variables of different data types, JavaScript automatically converts the types in order to carry out the operation.

    When adding a number to a string, the number is automatically converted to a string as well.

    var a = 5;
    var b = “5”;

    a + b // Returns “55”

    However, when subtracting the opposite occurs and the string is converted to a number.

    var a = 5;
    var b = “5”;a – b // Returns 0

    4. What are the differences between the comparisons “==” and “===”?

    This answer is closely related to the Implicit Type Coercion mentioned above.

    • “==” is used to compare values
    • “===” is used to compare both values and data types
    var a = 5;
    var b = “5”;(a == b) // Returns true, since the values are the same
    (a === b) // Returns false, since a is a number and b is a string

    5. What are callbacks?

    Callbacks are functions that get executed when certain conditions are met (usually at the end of a function’s execution). They can be passed as parameters to another function so it can be executed inside its body or stored as an object’s property. It’s commonly used to signal a function´s correct or incorrect execution. 

    function odd(value){
    console.log(value + ” is odd!”);
    }function even(value){
    console.log(value + ” is even!”);
    }function checkNumber(num,oddFunction, evenFunction){
    if(number % 2 == 0) {
    } else {
    }checkNumber(“5, odd, even); // Prints “5 is odd!”
    checkNumber(10, odd, even); // Prints “10 is even!”

    For Experienced Javascript Developers

    1. What are the differences between declaring variables with the keywords var, let and const?

    When the ECMAScript 6 (ES6) version was introduced in 2015, it introduced two new keywords to declare variables outside the traditional global scope of the var keyword: let and const. These add further control to the accessibility of variables within the code:

    var let const
    Global Scope Yes No No
    Function Scope Yes Yes Yes
    Block Scope No Yes Yes
    Can be reassigned? Yes Yes No

    2. What is the prototype design pattern?

    The prototype design pattern allows developers to set up default values for objects, initializing them. It is commonly used to define functions inside objects before the introduction of ES6 or to define new properties of existing object constructors.

    function Person(name,age){
    this.name = name;
    this.age = age;
    }Person.prototype.job = “JavaScript Developer”;Person.prototype.getDetails = function() {
    return “Name: ” + this.name + “, Age: ” + this.age + “, Job: ” + this.job;
    }var damian = new Person(“Damian”, 31);
    damian.getDetails(); // Returns “Name: Damian, Age: 31, Job: JavaScript Developer”

    3. What are classes in Javascript?

    Classes were introduced in ES6 and are syntactic sugar for constructor functions. These objects  hold pertinent data and can house functions to operate over said data.

    Before ES6, to emulate classes, you’d have to do something like:

    function Person(name,age){
      this.name = name;
      this.age = age;

    Person.prototype.getDetails = function(){
      return ‘Name: ${this.name}, Age: ${this.age}’;

    var anna = new Person(“Anna”, 16);
    anna.getDetails(); // Returns “Name: Anna, Age: 16”

    With ES6, this while process got much simpler with the introduction of proper classes:

    class Person{
            this.name = name;
            this.age = age;

            return ‘Name: ${this.name}, Age: ${this.age}’;

    let ian = new Student(“Ian”, 22);
    ian.getDetails(); // Returns “Name: Ian, Age: 22”

    4. What are arrow functions?

    Also introduced in ES6, arrow functions are ways to declare expression-based functions with shorter syntax.

    Before ES6, functions needed to be declared as:

    var square = function (num) {
    return num * num;
    }var sum = function (num1, num2) {
    return num1 + num2;

    In ES6, they can be declared as:

    var square = num => num * num;

    var sum = (num1, num2) => num1 + num2;

    1. What is the rest parameter?

    Another functionality introduced in ES6, the rest parameter allows functions to receive an undefined number of arguments.

    var sumAll= function (…inputs) {
    let sum = 0;
    for(let i of inputs){
    sum += i;
    return sum;
    }// These calls are valid
    sumAll(1, 2);
    sumAll(1, 2, 3);
    sumAll(1, 2, 3, 4);
    sumAll(1, 2, 3, 4, 5);

    The rest parameter can be used alongside other defined inputs, but must always be the last one in the function’s definition.

    var sumAll2 = function (a, b, …otherInputs) {
        let sum = a + b;
        for(let i of otherInputs){
            sum += i;
        return sum;

    // This call is invalid, since b is undefined

    // These calls are valid
    sumAll2(1, 2);
    sumAll2(1, 2, 3);
    sumAll2(1, 2, 3, 4);
    sumAll2(1, 2, 3, 4, 5);

    How much does it cost to hire a JavaScript Developer?

    In the US, the cost of hiring a Senior JavaScript Developer is $115.000/year. Talent.com indicates $136.500/year, Indeed $111.308/year, and Glassdoor $110,860/year. However, the annual salary depends on the geographical area, skill set, work arrangement, and year of experience.

    If you recruit in different places outside the US, you can find talented and experienced candidates at affordable costs. In some countries, the living costs are lower. You can offer a convenient contract for a full-time remote position, ensuring a talented addition to your team and reducing your turnover rate. Here is an overview of the Annual salary for JavaScript developers outside the US:

    • Israel: $68,554/year (Daxx)
    • Eastern Europe: $57K/ year (Daax,)
    • Asia: $74,380/year (Glassdoor, India)

    What is the hourly rate for JavaScript Dev?

    The hourly rate for a JavaScript Dev can vary depending on experience, location, and other factors. Generally, most JavaScript Devs charge between $50 and $150 per hour.

    Boost your business with the right Javascript developer

    Hire a JavaScript Developer

    Ready to hire the best developers, 40% faster than the industry average? Give us your email, and our account manager will get in touch ASAP!

      Reduce Development Workload And Time With The Right Developer

      When you partner with DistantJob for your next hire, you get the highest quality developers who will deliver expert work on time. We headhunt developers globally; that means you can expect candidates within two weeks or less and at a great value.

      Increase your development output within the next 30 days without sacrificing quality.

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