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Starfield Ryujin Industries job application: All correct answers, explained

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Starfield Ryujin Industries Survey Kiosk In New Atlantis
Screenshot by PC Invasion

Starfield plays out in the vast reaches of space, but some of the quests you’ll need to complete feel considerably more down to earth. In one particular instance, you’ll find yourself trying for a job that sees if you can handle a little corporate espionage. First, though, you need to pass the job application process. Here is our guide providing information on the correct answers for the Ryujin Industries job application in Starfield.

Correct answers for the Ryujin Industries job application process in Starfield

As you wander around New Atlantis, you’ll likely stroll past a kiosk. This kiosk, operated by a company called Ryujin Industries, is seeking a qualified candidate to fill a role within the company. Interested applicants can fill out a survey consisting of several questions, and their answers may secure an interview. To provide the correct answers that will get you an interview at Ryujin Industries, you really just have to answer the questions.

Starfield Ryujin Industries Survey Completed Successfully

Screenshot by PC Invasion

How to pass the Ryujin job interview in Starfield

When you access the Ryujin Industries Kiosk, probably because you started work on the Back to the Grind mission that pops up as you explore New Atlantis, you should start by choosing Job Application. You will then be asked to provide answers to the following questions:

  • How many years of experience do you have working in a secretarial position or corporate environment?
  • How familiar are you with Ryujin Industries and its product lines?
  • What is your proficiency with computers in regards to typing and file management?
  • What level of education have you completed?
  • Do you have a history of criminal activity?

I decided to have a little fun with my answers. I intentionally chose the least flattering responses least likely to be correct. For the first four questions on the job application, that meant going with the top available choice. Then, at the end, I confessed to a criminal history. There was an element of truth to that claim. I figured out how to pick locks pretty early in my adventure, and I wasn’t shy about doing so.

Starfield Ryujin Industries Imogene Debriefing

Screenshot by PC Invasion

Your Ryujin Industries job application answers don’t matter

After providing answers that didn’t seem like they could possibly be correct, I got a good result. After completing the application, you must head to Ryujin Tower in Neon. From there, head to the Operations floor and speak with Imogene Salzo to conduct your interview. During this interview, you will be asked another series of questions.¬†Once seated for the interview, I then gave Imogene answers that clearly suggested I would make a horrible employee. I still got the job.

Curious about how much the individual job application answers matter, I loaded a prior save. I then answered the survey questions by choosing seemingly ‘correct’ responses that suggested I would be an exemplary employee.

The end result was the same regardless of my responses to the survey and in the interview: I became the company’s new employee. The only difference I see is that the dialogue is more amusing if you come across as a total slacker. Therefore, I encourage you to embrace your unprofessional side. Any answers are the correct answers.

Starfield is available to purchase on Steam and the Microsoft Store.

Jason Venter
About The Author
Jason Venter is a contributing writer for PC Invasion since 2022 who can trace his love for video games back to the Apple IIe port of Mario Bros. in the late 80s. He remains a diehard Nintendo fan to this day and loves JRPGs, adventure games, and platformers in particular, but he still plays games in most genres and on most hardware. After founding indie gaming site HonestGamers in 1998, he served as an editor at Hardcore Gamer Magazine during its entire print run. He has since freelanced for a variety of leading sites including IGN, GameSpot, and Polygon. These days, he spends most of his time writing game guides and entertaining readers with his fantasy novels.