Product Manager Network Orchestrator

Product Management | Raanana, Israel


DriveNets is looking for a team player to join our product management team for the DriveNets orchestration system.


  • Manage the planning and execution activities from concept to mass deployment
  • Evaluate and prioritize market and customer requirements
  • Define the product strategy and roadmap
  • Coordinate with the engineering team to ensure high-quality deliveries
  • Coordinate with the sales team to ensure that revenue goals and customer expectations are met
  • Work closely with different groups within the company: engineering, sales, marketing, and the company leadership
  • Use all means to build better products and delight our customers.
  • 5+ years of experience as a product manager responsible for enterprise SW solutions
  • Knowledge in SW infrastructures, orchestration, and microservices (DBs like elastic search, Kubernetes, Docker) – Mandatory
  • Knowledge of networking features (e.g., QoS, ACL, BFD, routing protocols) - Advantage
  • Knowledge of management protocols and data modeling (e.g., gNMI, Netconf, SNMP) - Advantage
  • Extensive experience in managing SW lifecycle solutions in the service provider/cloud provider market
  • Experience in market analysis and competitive analysis of orchestrators managing routing/switching platforms
  • Strong program management skills with a focus on delivering scalable enterprise-class SW stack.
  • Work effectively across internal and external organizations.
  • Excellent interpersonal communication skills (both verbal and written)
  • Fluent in English

Required Traits

  • Positive attitude. Maintain a “can do” attitude, contribute, collaborate, and go the extra mile
  • Leadership. Respect, encourage and motivate your team members, cross-functional teams in the organization, and your customers. Assume ownership and set an example
  • Decisiveness. Make balanced decisions while considering deadlines, resource availability, and priority
  • Creativity. Keep an open mind. You don’t need to think outside of the box; you need to redefine the box.