CodeEval – The Most Comprehensive Candidate Evaluation Platform

CodeEval - Featured on  StartUpLift

A suite of online coding challenges and evaluations for recruitment and academia.

Target Audience: Technical Hiring Managers, Programmer Candidates, Students, Instructors.
Website URL:

Feedback sought:

  • Employers/Recruiters – Would you use a tool like CodeEval to screen programming candidates? Why/Why not.
  • Candidates – How many employers ask you to solve programming challenges as a task during candidate screening.
  • Is the UI intuitive?
  • Any other feedback.

About CodeEval:

CodeEval is a platform for identifying strong programming candidates early on in the recruitment process. Employers receive loads of resumes for engineering positions. How does one choose from amongst these, whom to interview? The most foolproof way is to ask all candidates to solve a programming challenge and then choose from amongst the best solutions.

CodeEval automates this foolproof process. It allows employers to set up challenges in a variety of languages such as Python/C/C++/Java etc. and then auto executes/evaluates candidate submissions arriving at a CodeEval Score. Employers can then view the submissions of the top candidates and continue the recruitment process with these candidates, being assured that they have identified the brightest amongst the lot.

CodeEval takes you from a ‘Mountain’ of seemingly similar candidates to a ‘Molehill’ of the smartest ones.

One thought on “CodeEval – The Most Comprehensive Candidate Evaluation Platform

  1. On registration, *why* do I have to complete a CAPTCHA? Seriously, save that for when spam registrations become a problem, otherwise it only puts off potential customers.

    That said, it’s a competent and easy-to-use system. I love being able to select a test and customize it as need be.

    I’ve previously had to complete tests on a competitor’s website, and one of the things I hated was the expectation of a background in maths – so there’d be a listing with a formula, and then an explanation of it underneath. Once you’d got your head around the problems they were pretty trivial to solve, but I’d love it if you went down the (IMHO and obviously thoroughly biased) better route 😉

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