Download Career Guide for the High-Tech Professional by David Perry PDF

By David Perry

This ebook is full of job-finding knowledge and the particular belongings you needs to say on your conceal letter, in your resume, and through your interviews. not anything is left to probability. each element is roofed.

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This is a practical exercise, because you will be using this paragraph as a guide to choose which companies and opportunities to pursue. Exercise 7: Defining the Industries of Interest to You Technology transcends many industries and work environments. For example, I sit on the board of directors of the Software Human Resource Council and I’m vice-chair of the Canadian Technology Human Resource Board. In both cases it’s often very difficult to describe our “stake holders” because software, as is technology, is everywhere.

Expressive clarity—strategic development plans. Expressive clarity—industry commentary, outreach, Web writing. Leadership—of teams ranging from six to 30 people across multi-country sites. Management—optimizing people and finances to meet objectives. Management—influence and optimize people to meet objectives. Negotiations—national telecommunication issues inside and outside government. Sales—track record of leading teams to successful outcomes. Organization—canvass volunteers, build and motivate teams, direct outcomes.

Are there any major accounts you know the company would like to have or would recognize as difficult to get that would make you look like a “superstar”? Logos of the companies for which you have worked or the major customers you have sold. Perhaps a product you sold if it’s more recognizable than the company’s logo. Engineering For whom have you worked? What major product where you part of designing? Logos of your employers or customers. A logo or snapshot of the product you designed. Marketing What brands have you helped create?

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