Resumes
Making Yours Stand Out From the Masses
M. Reber
© 10/7/2015
A resume has only ONE specific
purpose:
To win an interview
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Overview
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Resume Purpose
Resume Content
Resume Organization
Resume Length
Resume Style
Resume Do’s and Don’ts
Methods of Resume Delivery
Resume Maintenance
Top Ten Ways to Stand Out
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Overview
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Resume Purpose
Resume Content
Resume Organization
Resume Length
Resume Style
Resume Do’s and Don’ts
Methods of Resume Delivery
Resume Maintenance
Top Ten Ways to Stand Out
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Resume Purpose
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To draw in the reader and entice them to take a
closer look
To attract each potential employer by being
tailored to their specific needs
 like a fishing lure or wooing
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To make assertion to prospective employer: Hire
me and you’ll get the following specific, direct
benefits
To inspire employer to pick up the phone and
ask you for an interview
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Overview
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Resume Purpose
Resume Content
Resume Organization
Resume Length
Resume Style
Resume Do’s and Don’ts
Methods of Resume Delivery
Resume Maintenance
Top Ten Ways to Stand Out
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Resume Content:
Common Headings and Sections
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Education: Lists college degrees, honors,
certifications, training, and relevant course work
beginning with highest/most recent
Work Experience: Lists title, company, location
and beginning/end dates (month/year) for a
minimum of last 10 years. Describes concretely
and concisely contributions to employer
Skills: Lists mastery of computer applications,
programming, foreign languages, etc.
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Resume Content:
Common Headings and Sections
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Achievements: Lists staff awards, special
commendations, cost-saving and revenueincreasing suggestions, access to new clients,
time efficiencies, etc.
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Resume Content:
Work Experience
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Focus on last ten to fifteen years: Older experience is
generally considered dated
Credibility: Experience with well-known and respected
organizations increases credibility (perhaps even if more
than 15 years old)
Highlight skills and experience: Accomplishments
important to desired job but learned longer than 15 years
ago can be briefly described
Be aware of age discrimination: Too much experience
can lead employers to worry about age, overqualification, and higher salary
Give dates: Add beginning and ending month/year for
jobs held in the last 10 years. For current job, list
beginning month/year to “present”
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Resume Content:
Work Experience
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Avoid specific dates for jobs held over 15 years ago:
 If jobs held over 15 years ago demonstrate relevant skills you
can not illustrate in more recent jobs, consider listing them in a
separate section (such as “Previous Professional Experience”)
 Include job titles and company name/location, but no dates
(and perhaps without bullets)
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Resume Content:
Optional Headings and Sections
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Highlight/Summary of Qualifications: Lists
briefly significant accomplishments, one or two
outstanding skills or abilities, and depth of
relevant experience
Publications: Lists relevant articles, books,
chapters in books, and research papers
authored or co-authored beginning with
highest/most recent
Patents: Lists relevant patents beginning with
most recent
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Resume Content:
Controversial Headings and Sections
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Objective: Lists in one to two lines applicant’s
career objective and how that objective benefits
the hiring company
Volunteer Service: Lists volunteer activities,
achievements, and skills
Interests: Lists extracurricular activities or
hobbies that show notable qualities such as
dedication or talent
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Resume Content: Controversial Items
Objective—In Favor
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Describes in as few words as possible what makes
candidate unique among other applicants
Identifies the specific position applied for
Illustrates how job allows achievement of long term
goals as well as what’s in it for employer
Allows employer to determine quickly what you can
contribute to the organization
Example: Talented support analyst seeks lively team- oriented helpdesk role
within healthcare industry. Looking for an opportunity to build on well founded
technical abilities, strong client facing skills and knowledge of Helpdesk SLAs
Example: To use medical licensure, applied statistical expertise, and
applications engineering experience to communicate complex medical
information to a variety of audiences.
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Resume Content: Controversial Items
Objective—Against
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Are often vague, badly written, cocky,
meaningless, and simply state the obvious
Use valuable space without adding value
Limit opportunities for widely skilled applicant
qualified for more than one position
Are often too generic and not customized for
each position
Frequently full of meaningless marketing speak
Poor example: A driven self-starter with excellent written and
verbal communication skills, adept at multitasking under tight
deadlines, seeking a position with a dynamic and innovative
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organization providing opportunity for growth and upward mobility
Resume Content: Controversial Items
Objective—My Advice . . .
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Don’t use an objective unless:
 You can concretely and succinctly explain how your
unique combination of experience/skills satisfies their
specific needs and your professional goals in a
compelling manner
 You are not allowed to submit a cover letter and you
want to be sure to identify the job for which you are
applying on the resume itself
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Resume Content: Controversial Items
Volunteer Service—In Favor
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Volunteer service may supply excellent work
experience and skills that can be legitimately
stated
Service can help fill gaps in a resume
Volunteering shows commitment to service and
dedication to important causes, revealing a
generous, well-rounded nature
Volunteer service may produce real-life
accomplishments you can list as “Professional
Experience” if you use “Volunteer” in the job title 16
Resume Content: Controversial Items
Volunteer Service—Against
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Many employers may not care about well-rounded
character
Too much volunteer activity may imply less than
perfect attention to paid job in employer’s eyes
Volunteer work without any connection to desired
job or applicable skills may not make applicant
more qualified for job
Listing service could take up valuable space
Type of volunteer service could lead to
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discrimination
Resume Content: Controversial Items
Volunteer Service—My Advice . . .
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Volunteer service could help you land a job
After all, who hates Peace Corp volunteers?
However, if the organization for which you
volunteered could be seen as controversial, you
might include the service but omit the name of
the organization, or omit that service all together
Personally…I don’t want to work for a company
who sees volunteer service as a negative…
But as always: TRUST YOUR GUT!
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Resume Content: Controversial Items
Interests—In Favor
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Additional and relevant personal information can
pad sparse resume
Personal interests and hobbies can support
work-related strengths and add value to the
resume (video gaming, web or graphic design)
Personal interests not related to work may
demonstrate aspects of your character that are
valued on job:
 sports demonstrate team work
 working on model airplanes shows attention to detail
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Your interest may coincide with a potential
interviewer’s and spark a connection
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Resume Content: Controversial Items
Interests—Against
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Interests or hobbies may be irrelevant or may be
seen as irrelevant or annoying to the interviewer
Extracurricular activities without any connection
to job can clutter a tight resume and take space
needed elsewhere
Identifying certain interests can lead to
discrimination, controversy, or negative
impressions
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Resume Content: Controversial Items
Interests—My Advice . . .
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YOU DECIDE!
 Follow your gut
 While including interests may increase certain risks
they may also open up possibilities
 Consider your audience
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Overview
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Resume Purpose
Resume Content
Resume Organization
Resume Length
Resume Style
Resume Do’s and Don’ts
Methods of Resume Delivery
Resume Maintenance
Top Ten Ways to Stand Out
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Resume Organization:
Chronological vs. Functional
Use chronological resume if:
Use functional resume if:
Most or all of experience is in one field
Experience is diverse and falls into
two or more distinct categories
Experience is primarily in traditional
paid employment
Part of experience is in internships,
volunteer work, class projects, or
leadership positions
Desired job is in same field as current
job
Desired job suggests a career change
or is in a field of previous employment
Minimal or no gaps exist in work
history
Gaps exist in work history but can be
accounted for with transferable skills
(college credit, volunteer work)
Strengths and qualifications are
immediately obvious
Strengths and qualifications are not
immediately obvious
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Resume Organization:
Chronological vs. Functional
Use chronological resume if:
Use functional resume if:
Duration of most jobs was more than a Several jobs had short duration which
year, preferably at least two
could imply job-hopping
Chosen field of work is conservative
Chosen field of work is not extremely
(e.g. banking, law); functional resumes conservative
are not the norm
Submission to Monster.com and/or
other job boards is planned
NO submission to Monster.com and/or
other job boards is planned (don’t
accept functional resumes)
Submission to headhunters, recruiters, NO submission of resume to
and/or executive search firms is
headhunters, recruiters, or executive
planned
search firms is planned (tend NOT to
favor functional resumes)
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Resume Organization:
Chronological vs. Functional
My Advice . . .
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Use a functional resume only IF
 your job experience falls into two or more distinct
categories with at least two jobs per category
 separating into categories helps you strategically
emphasize most relevant experience to the desired
job
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Don’t use a functional resume as an obvious or
flagrant attempt to cover up gaps in employment
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Chronological
Resume:
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Functional Resume: Corporate Consulting
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Functional Resume: Teaching
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Overview
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Resume Purpose
Resume Content
Resume Organization
Resume Length
Resume Style
Resume Do’s and Don’ts
Methods of Resume Delivery
Resume Maintenance
Top Ten Ways to Stand Out
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Resume Length:
Page Limit
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Limit to 1 page if possible, 2 maximum:
Hiring managers have little time. Two pages is
the maximum to prove technical knowledge or
describe extensive experience
Follow industry guidelines: Positions in
science and government may expect longer
resumes with more information required
Realize the longer the resume, the harder to
pick out key points: The first glance at a
resume is very short, and many more resumes
are in the queue
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Resume Length:
Be Concise
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Be short and concise but concrete, specific
and descriptive: Use as few words as possible
without sacrificing relevant content
Minimize repetition: Stress achievements with
similar job tasks for different employers
Don’t write an essay: Use phrases rather than
complete sentences throughout
Stress critical information: Focus on your
experiences that matter most to this employer
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Overview
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Resume Purpose
Resume Content
Resume Organization
Resume Length
Resume Style
Resume Do’s and Don’ts
Methods of Resume Delivery
Resume Maintenance
Top Ten Ways to Stand Out
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Resume Style:
Prove Value to Company
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Use phrases from job listing and/or company
website: Demonstrate you are the perfect fit
Concentrate on the job: Focus on skills and
experience related to specific job. Minimize odd
jobs, training, or courses that don’t add value
Prioritize: Organize accomplishments and skills
according to relevance to desired position,
impressiveness, and uniqueness
Stress achievements: Stress accomplishments
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and quantify results where possible
Resume Style:
Grammar
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Avoid first person pronoun and articles:
Resume has your name in big letters at the top
Be consistent and parallel: Begin all entries in
a section with the same part of speech using
consistent punctuation
Use proper tenses: Use present tense for job
you currently have, past tense for one-time tasks
completed at a current job or for previous jobs
and duties
Use strong action verbs: “Did” or “was
responsible for” don’t express achievement or
concretely convey meaning
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Resume Style:
Action Verbs
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Accelerated
Accomplished
Achieved
Adapted
Administered
Analyzed
Changed
Clarified
Communicated
Conducted
Consolidated
Controlled
Converted
Convinced
Coordinated
Created
Delegated
Delivered
Demonstrated
Designed
Developed
Devised
Directed
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Edited
Eliminated
Established
Evaluated
Expanded
Formulated
Generated
Guided
Identified
Implemented
Improved
Increased
Initiated
Installed
Instituted
Introduced
Invented
Launched
Managed
Marketed
Motivated
Negotiated
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Organized
Originated
Oversaw
Participated
Performed
Planned
Produced
Programmed
Promoted
Provided
Recommended
Redesigned
Reduced
Reorganized
Researched
Revised
Scheduled
Selected
Served as
Simplified
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Solved
Started
Streamlined
Strengthened
Structured
Succeeded
Supervised
Terminated
Trained
Transformed
Translated
Unified
Verified
Won
Wrote
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Resume Style:
Bullet Lists
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Use bullet lists when possible: Bullets
compress information and are easy to read
Include at least two bullets in a list
Start each bullet with a powerful, concrete
verb: Vary verbs using synonyms
Use punctuation consistently: End all items in
a bullet list with a period or none
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Resume Style:
Bullet Lists
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Optimize bullets: Write concrete, descriptive,
detailed bullets that clearly help a prospective
employer visualize past accomplishments and
responsibilities
Example:
Instead of: Wrote training.
Use:
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Created seminar outlines, learning objectives, training
exercises, study materials, and video scripts.
Don’t overload bullet: Limit bullet text to one or two
lines maximum but don’t forsake depth and vividness
of information
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Resume Style:
Bullet Lists
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Don’t overload listing: Limit to 3-5 vivid,
detailed accomplishments for each position
Example:
Training Manager & Associate Account Executive
Digitas (Bronnercom); Boston, Massachusetts
December 1998 – April 2000
 Assisted American Express, AT&T, and General Motors to implement marketing and
contact strategies for direct mail and telemarketing, performance support initiatives,
and organizational alignment strategies.
 Served as the main client contact; managed budgets and created timelines, decks,
and client presentations.
 Supervised teams creating training including self-paced workbooks, train-the-trainer
sessions, and certifications.
 Conducted needs assessments, performance evaluations, and measurement.
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Overview
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Resume Purpose
Resume Content
Resume Organization
Resume Length
Resume Style
Resume Do’s and Don’ts
Methods of Resume Delivery
Resume Maintenance
Top Ten Ways to Stand Out
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Resume Do’s
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Revise resume for each position
Incorporate language specific to the industry, the
individual company, and the unique job
description
Write easy-to-read resume with concise,
unambiguous description
Use formatting to create an attractive look
Keep it as short as possible without sacrificing
relevant content and detail
Focus on information relevant to employers’
needs
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Stress transferable skills for a career change
Resume Don’ts
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Don’t lie or make negative comments about
anything
Don’t waste tight space by listing more or
different experiences than the job requires
Don’t include photo, religion, gender, sexual
preference, political party, or anything
controversial
Don't use expressions like "Duties included,"
"Responsibilities included," "Responsible for”;
rather use accomplishment-oriented language to
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illustrate contributions
Resume Don’ts
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Don’t use excessive or meaningless marketing
speak and clichés (dynamic self-starter).
 Resume and cover letter should illustrate these
qualities
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Don't emphasize skills and job activities you
don’t want to do in the future
Don’t include “References Available Upon
Request.” If they want them, they’ll ask
Don’t include salary information, full job
references, or reasons for leaving last job
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Overview
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Resume Purpose
Resume Content
Resume Organization
Resume Length
Resume Style
Resume Do’s and Don’ts
Methods of Resume Delivery
Resume Maintenance
Top Ten Ways to Stand Out
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Methods of Resume Delivery:
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Electronic Plain-Text Resume
Paper Resume for Scanning and Keyword
Search
Traditional Paper Resume in WORD
Electronic Job Boards
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Electronic Plain-Text Resume:
Search-software friendly style
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Identify keywords: Underline skills listed in ads
and job descriptions
Use keywords to generate most positive hits
from software:
 Develop largest possible number of keywords in
various forms (e.g. MA, Mass., Massachusetts)
 Use industry or job-specific keywords and acronyms
 Spell-check extensively, search software does not
generate positive hits for misspelled terms
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Electronic Plain-Text Resume:
Search-software friendly style
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Emphasize nouns to cater to search
software:
 Include noun forms of keyword terms (e.g. accountant
as well as accounting)
 Use nouns for skills as well as action verbs (e.g. team
player).
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Create thorough keyword list: Consider
including at beginning of the resume
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Electronic Plain-Text Resume:
Formatting
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Use standard text-editing program like
Notepad: It creates cleanest electronic resume.
No word processing program
Limit line length to 65 characters: Longer line
lengths often transmit unevenly
Don’t use visuals: No graphics or multiple
columns
Don’t use special formatting: No symbols like
copyright symbol, ampersand, mathematical
symbols
Don’t use font formats: No bold, italics,
underlining, and bullet points
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Electronic Plain-Text Resume:
Formatting
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Use same size fonts: Same size for same level
headings, paragraphs and lists, no variations
Use simple san-serif fonts between 10 – 14
points: Courier 12 point may be best for clean
transmission
Set sections apart: Blank lines between
sections increase readability
Left-justify everything: All lines begin at the left
margin
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Electronic Plain-Text Resume:
Formatting
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Use acceptable “formatting”:
 All CAPS for headings
 Asterisks (*) or hyphens (-) for lists
 Equal sign (=) and dash (-) for separating lines
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Put only your name on first line: No other text.
Resume-search programs look only for a name
on this line
Place content components on separate lines:
Separate lines for job title, company name, and
location
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Electronic Plain-Text Resume:
Formatting
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List each telephone number on separate line:
Label phone numbers ("home phone," "work
phone," or “cell phone"), no parenthesis around
area code
Don’t limit resume length: Electronic resumes
get screened by computer, not humans, and can
be as long as needed to include all possible
keywords
Save in proper format: Use “Save-As” to save
resume as .txt document to avoid introduction of
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unwanted formatting
Electronic Plain-Text Resume:
Transmission by Email
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Ensure optimal transmission: Set format to
Plain Text format (not HTML)
Don’t forget subject line: In email subject line,
include job title and/or reference number of
position you are applying for
Include all relevant information in the body of
the email: Copy and paste electronic cover
letter into email message window. Do not send
resume without cover letter unless specifically
asked not to. Without cover letter, add short
message identifying the job for which you are
applying and stating that a resume is included 51
Electronic Plain-Text Resume:
Transmission by Email
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Keep different parts of email visually
separate: Input line of asterisks or dashes
underneath electronic cover letter and before
beginning of resume
List salutation first with cover letter and
resume following: Copy and paste resume text
from standard text editor to email message
window under electronic cover letter or resume
field at employer web site
Follow requirements: Abide by all required
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specifications for submission
Methods of Resume Delivery:
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Electronic Plain-Text Resume
Paper Resume for Scanning and Keyword
Search
Traditional Paper Resume in WORD
Electronic Job Boards
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Paper Resume for Scanning and
Keyword Search
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Use appropriate keywords: Companies scan
paper resumes into databases to match job
openings with qualified job seekers by searching
resumes using keywords
Check employer’s web site: Specific
requirements are often described there. If not,
call and inquire about specific requirements
Follow advice for “Electronic Plain-Text
Resumes: Formatting”: Fancy fonts and
special characters can be difficult to recognize
for scanning software and may lead to reading
mistakes
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Paper Resume for Scanning and
Keyword Search
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Make characters identifiable: Use space to
separate slashes (1 / 00), scanners often have
problems interpreting touching characters
Avoid difficult-to-scan formatting:
 Horizontal lines
 Parentheses or brackets
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Make scanning easy:
 Use only white paper
 Do not staple or paperclip resumes with more than
one page
 Mail resume in a flat envelope of the appropriate size;
do not fold!
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Paper Resume for Scanning and
Keyword Search
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Don’t limit resume length if submission is for
scanning purposes only:
 Computers easily handle multiple-page resumes
 All extracted information is matched to available
positions
 If human eyes will view your resume, email a
formatted version of no more than two pages as well
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Methods of Resume Delivery:
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Electronic Plain-Text Resume
Paper Resume for Scanning and Keyword
Search
Traditional Paper Resume in WORD
Electronic Job Boards
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Traditional Paper Resume in WORD:
Purpose
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Is easier to read, more inviting to the eye, and
more likely to get you noticed
Creates a great first impression—we do judge
books by their cover!
Demonstrates your design ability and attention
to detail
Provides two chances to get noticed
Won’t get filtered into the spam folder
Can be provided at an interview
Can be sent as a formatted attachment
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Traditional Paper Resume in WORD:
Purpose
Liz Ryan, Business Week, 9/3/2008
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“I’ve been recommending sending snail-mail letters to
corporate job-search target contacts for three or four years
now, and people tell me it’s working. The response rate is
higher, and the approach is friendlier. A surface-mail letter
can often get you an interview in a case where an email would
get ignored or spam-filtered. One friend of mine sent her
surface-mail resume and cover letter to a major company’s
COO in New York, and got a call a week later from a general
manager wanting to interview her in Phoenix, where she lives.
She showed up at the interview to see her paper letter – yes,
her actual, signed letter, on bond paper – and resume sitting
on his desk in Phoenix (probably conveyed via an oldfashioned Inter-Office envelope). An email might have ended
up in the COO’s spam folder.”
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Traditional Paper Resume in WORD:
Formatting
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Use formatting effectively: Do not overwrite your
resume. Add white space around sections to create
overall balance and invite the eye
Left-justify resume: Create a whitespace column on the
left for only the headings to extend into
Use whitespace effectively:
 Line up text and bullets with tabs or set margins, don’t use
space bar
 Balance entire page so it’s not top or bottom heavy
 Adjust space above and below sections to group related
information together visually
 Create more space between major sections than between
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entries in one section
Traditional Paper Resume in WORD:
Formatting
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Use punctuation consistently: None for headings, be
consistent in text and bullets
Fonts:
 Headings: san serif (Arial, Helvetica, Optima). 12 – 14 point
size
 Text: serif (Garamond, Times New Roman, Palatino). 9 – 11
point size
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Format bullets:
 Leave three spaces (instead of the five you get with standard
tab) between bullet point and the following text
 Be consistent and end all items or none of them in bullet list
description with a period
 Always put at least two items in the bullet list (or it isn’t a list)
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Traditional Paper Resume in WORD:
Presentation
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Double-check everything:
 Proofread several times. Absolutely no spelling or grammar
mistakes allowed.
 Ask others to review resume for opinions on structure and style
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Identify both resume pages if used: Place
“Continued” at the bottom of page one, and name and
“Page 2” at the top of the next
Print on a laser printer: Creates most crisp and clean
printout
Use high-quality non-white paper:
 Use 24 – 32 lb. weight professional resume paper
 Make sure watermark is printed right-side up, left to right
 Use no staples or paperclips if more than two pages
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Traditional Paper Resume in WORD:
Presentation
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Always bring several resumes printed on good
paper to any interview:
 Even if interview resulted from electronic resume, hand a
printed resume to interviewer at beginning of the interview
 It’s easier to read and looks better than a printout
 If you’re interviewed by several people, not all of them may
have seen your resume
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Traditional Paper Resume in WORD:
Delivery
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Send resume as .pdf attachment: PDFs ensure
formatting is preserved. Employers can open the file
without specific software and are less afraid of viruses
Don’t use staples or paper clips: If your resume is
more than one page, don’t tack together
Mail in a flat envelope: Do not fold resume/
cover letter
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Methods of Resume Delivery:


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
Electronic Plain-Text Resume
Paper Resume for Scanning and Keyword
Search
Traditional Paper Resume in WORD
Electronic Job Boards
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Electronic Job Boards

Decide what job boards to use
 General sites catering to any job and employer:
Monster.com, Wall Street Online Journal Career
Journal etc.


Organize resume carefully to demonstrate skills and
accomplishments learned at various jobs
Increase size of resume if necessary to show all strengths
and abilities in different fields since it can’t be tailored for
specific employer or position
 Targeted sites catering to specific job markets and
skills: writejobs.com, bilingualcareer.com etc.


Tailor resume to industry with proper keywords
Increase size of resume if necessary to show all
accomplishments and skills since it can’t be tailored for
specific employer or position
66
Electronic Job Boards

If you post your resume on electronic job boards:
 Don’t put your address on the resume
 Get an email address just for use on electronic job boards
 Follow the rules of the site and the relevant advice for
electronic submission

If you look for jobs on electronic job boards:
 Follow the directions for handing in resume given in job
description
 Follow the links to job listings, often linked to company
website with copy-and-paste window for electronic plain text
resume
 Send required materials directly to hiring manager if email
address is available
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Overview









Resume Purpose
Resume Content
Resume Organization
Resume Length
Resume Style
Resume Do’s and Don’ts
Methods of Resume Delivery
Resume Maintenance
Top Ten Ways to Stand Out
68
Resume Maintenance:

Create master resume:
 Build a resume that includes every job and extracurricular
activity you ever had. Don’t worry about size
 Use master file to easily and quickly create a tailored resume
for individual positions through cut and paste


Keep various types of resume: Maintain various
boiler plate resumes for different industries and jobs
you can tweak easily
Back up files: Save your resume by storing it under a
new filename each time you update it. Always have a
saved version of every resume you sent out
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Resume Maintenance:

Email copies: Send copy of resume (both plain-text
and WORD attachment) to your own email address to
be available wherever you go
70
Overview









Resume Purpose
Resume Content
Resume Organization
Resume Length
Resume Style
Resume Do’s and Don’ts
Methods of Resume Delivery
Resume Maintenance
Top Ten Ways to Stand Out
71
Top Ten Ways to Stand Out
1. Customize your resume to each specific job you apply for
2. Research the company to learn how to “talk the talk”
3. Use keywords and phrases specific to that
industry/company/job
4. Stress contributions you will make to their organization
5. Prioritize information to showcase what matters most to the
prospective employer
6. Write brief but descriptive bullets that stress accomplishments
7. Balance brevity with concrete depth
8. Limit length of resume when screened by humans
9. Design a well-formatted, professional-quality paper resume
10. Remember you are interviewing them as much as they are
interviewing you (must be a two-way fit)
72
Resumes – Additional Resources
1. Functional and chronological resume comparison at
Quintessential Resumes and Cover Letters at
http://www.resumesandcoverletters.com/services_prices.html
2. Argus Technical Services on preparing the ideal scannable
resume at http://www.argus-tech.com/resume/other-sc.htm
3. Resume Advice from the New York Times at
http://nytimes.vault.com/cb/content_main.jsp?cat_id=2232&cb
_page=42&ch_id=408&parrefer=806
4. Rich Heinz in “Feeling Lost in Your Job Search? A clear
resume objective can put you on target.” at
http://www.jobjournal.com/article_full_text.asp?artid=5
5. Allen Brizee in “Workplace Writers” at
http://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/681/01/
73
Interested in One-on-One Coaching?
Marrietta Reber
Executive Upgrade Consulting
[email protected]
www.executiveupgradeconsulting.com
$125/hour
74
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Resumes - De Anza College