INTERVIEW

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Successful Interview Begins With Preparation : 

Successful Interview Begins With Preparation Introduction According to World Bank Report today Indian Graduates are Jobless because their Education System is that much old that they are not able to convert into source of Income. Our education system is 1970 and our Education Departments have no time to change according to current situation. According to World Bank Report, today about 90% Graduates are jobless in India. Its clear indication that only Graduation degree is not sufficient to convert into any source of Income. On the other hand Government is saying that they can’t provide jobs to everyone then what’s the remedy? Parents thinking is one day will come in their life when their children will be a helpful stick in their old age. Now lets think, one side ours education system is not enough that can provide employment another side government sector can’t provide jobs to everyone, as far as private sector is concern, if you have extra skills other than Graduation degree, only then their door is open. Now, what to do? Time which can’t stop and can’t wait for anyone. After Intermediate or after Graduation there is some hope which is called Professional Study. And by only this way we can fulfill our Dreams. Now, question arises what’s our goal of life? Let me decide 1st. Can we consult to any career counselor and discuss with them, which career option will be fruitful for us. Let me think once. Anyway here I’m going to tell you something about Job Interview for Private Sectors.

Successful Interview Begins With Preparation : 

Successful Interview Begins With Preparation A job Interview is your chance to show an employer what he or she will get if you're hired. That is why it is essential to be well prepared for the Interview. To prepare means knowing about the industry, the employer and yourself.

Questions Mostly Asked : 

Questions Mostly Asked Tell me about yourself? What are your weaknesses? What skills do you have that would benefit our company? Why did you leave your last job?

Questions Mostly Asked : 

Questions Mostly Asked Tell me About Yourself. Your answer should contain much more about your job skills than your personal life. Talk about the growth of your career, what you’ve learned from previous employment or even things like how your volunteer work helped you develop your organisational, time management and leadership skills.

Questions Mostly Asked : 

Questions Mostly Asked What Are Your Weaknesses? A "good" weakness might be that you have trouble leaving the office behind when you go home in the evenings. This is a very difficult question that is not asked often, but it's the one you should prepare for anyway. If you talk about your temper, your tendency to gossip or the fact that you're lazy, you may as well pack up and go home right then. If you mention a weakness such as your lack of patience with people who don't do their share of the work, you should also mention that you keep this impatience to yourself and try very hard not to express it toward others.

Questions Mostly Asked : 

Questions Mostly Asked What skills do you have that would benefit our company? If your skills are not exactly those that the company may have requested, you can point out those skills that would be valuable to any company. Examples of these skills are your ability to plan and execute long-term projects, your ability to organise information into usable data, your ability to research complicated issues or your ability to work well with a team. If your skills are not perfect for this particular company, you can mention how quickly you were able to adapt and learn in other situations.

Questions Mostly Asked : 

Questions Mostly Asked Why did you leave your last job? There is almost always a way of wording the explanation so that you do not sound like a "problem employee" and your former employer does not sound like an undesirable company. As unfair as it may seem, there is almost no time when you should say something bad about your former employer. It can be said about the lack of potential for upward mobility, the fact that your job responsibilities changed to the point that they no longer fit into your career plans, your need for a more challenging job, or anything else that does not get into personalities or other conflicts. Practice your answers to this question with someone who has Interview experience. However, don't lie. If you can't say anything positive about your former employer, don't say anything. It could come back to haunt you.

Types of Interview : 

Types of Interview The Screening Interview The Selection Interview The Group Interview The Panel Interview The Stress Interview

Types of Interview : 

Types of Interview The Screening Interview Your first Interview with a particular employer will often be the screening Interview. This is usually an Interview with someone in human resources; it may take place in person or on the telephone. He or she will have a copy of your resume in hand and will try to verify the information on it. The human resources representative will want to find out if you meet the minimum qualifications for the job and, if you do, you will be passed on to the next step.

Types of Interview : 

Types of Interview The Selection Interview The selection Interview is the step in the process that makes people the most anxious. The employer knows you are qualified to do the job, while you may have the skills to perform the tasks that are required by the job in question; the employer needs to know if you have the personality necessary to "fit in." However, more than one person being Interview ed for a single opening may appear to fit in. So job candidates are often invited back for several Interviews with different people before a final decision is made.

Types of Interview : 

Types of Interview The Group Interview In a group Interview, several job candidates are Interview ed at once. In any group, there is a natural process that takes place where the group stratifies into leaders and followers. The Interviewer may also be trying to find out if you are a "team player." The type of personality the employer is looking for determines the outcome of this Interview. There is nothing more to do than act naturally. Acting like a leader if you are not one may put you into a job for which you are not appropriate.

Types of Interview : 

Types of Interview The Panel Interview In a panel Interview, several people Interview the candidate at once. It can be quite intimidating as questions are fired at you. Try to remain calm and establish rapport with each member of the panel. Make eye contact with each member of the panel as you answer his or her question.

Types of Interview : 

Types of Interview The Stress Interview Stress Interview is a technique sometimes used to weed out candidates who cannot handle adversity. The Interviewer may try to artificially introduce stress into the Interview by asking questions so quickly that the candidate doesn't have time to answer each one. Another Interviewer trying to introduce stress may respond to candidate’s answers with silence. The Interviewer may also ask weird questions, not to determine what the candidate answers, but how he or she answers. According to Interviewing, once you realise what's happening, it's much easier to stay calm because you can mentally reframe the situation. Then you have two choices: Play along or refuse to be treated poorly. If you do play along, the book recommends finding out the legitimate reason later for conducting a stress Interview . That will determine if this is a company for which you want to work. Every resume is a one-of-a-kind marketing communication. Writing a great resume does not necessarily mean you follow all the rules you hear through the grapevine. It does not have to be only one page or follow a specific resume format. It should be appropriate to your situation and do exactly what you want it to do, even if you face fierce competition. With a well-written resume, you should be invited to an Interview more often than many people more qualified than you. A great resume not only tells what you have done but also presents you in the best light. It convinces the employer that you have what it takes to be successful in this new position or career. It pleases the eye so much that the reader is enticed to read it. It inspires a prospective employer to pick up the phone and call you for an Interview .

Resume : 

Resume First impression is most important. Your resume should have a simple, clean structure. It should be easy to read, symmetrical, balanced and uncrowned. It should be visually appealing and inviting to the reader. It should have absolutely no errors, no typographical, spelling, grammar, syntax, or punctuation errors. No factual errors. A resume must have the following key information, your name, address, phone number, and your email address at the top of the first page, a listing of jobs held, in reverse chronological order, educational degrees including the highest degree received, in reverse chronological order. Focus on whatever is strongest and most impressive that is of phrasing the information by using design elements, such as boldface to highlight, italics to minimise, ample surrounding space to draw the eye to certain things. Wherever possible, prove that you have the desired qualifications through clear strong statement of accomplishments, rather than a statement of potentials, talents, or responsibilities. Indicate results of work done and quantify these accomplishments, whenever appropriate. Experience sections should come first, before education. Try not to include anything on the resume that could turn the employer off, anything that is controversial (political, etc.) or could be taken in a negative light.

Types of Resume : 

Types of Resume There are three basic types of resumes Chronological Resume Functional Resume Combination Resume Curriculum Vitae First Resume

Types of Resume : 

Types of Resume Chronological Resume It’s a traditional structure for a resume. The experience section is the focus since the last several jobs are described in detail. There is no major section of skills or accomplishments at the beginning of the resume. This structure is primarily used when you are in the same profession for a long time, in the same type of work, particularly in very conservative fields. It is also used in certain fields such as law and academia. It is recommended that the chronological resume always have an "Objective" or "Summary," to focus the reader. The advantage is that it may appeal to older, more traditional readers and is best used in very conservative fields. It makes it easier to understand what you did in what job. It helps the name of the employer stand out more, if impressive. The disadvantage is that it is much more difficult to highlight what you did best. This format is rarely appropriate for someone making a career change.

Types of Resume : 

Types of Resume Functional Resume The functional resume highlights your major skills and accomplishments from the very beginning. It helps the reader see clearly what you can do for them, rather than having to read through the job descriptions to find out. It helps target the resume into a new direction or field, by lifting up from all past jobs the key skills and qualifications to help prove you will be successful in this new direction or field. It is must for career changers, for those with spotty or divergent careers, for those with a wide range of skills in their given profession. It also works for students, military officers, homemakers returning to the job market and for those who want to make slight shifts in their career direction. It will help you most in reaching for a new goal or direction. It is a very effective type of resume, and is highly recommended. The disadvantage is that it is hard for the employer to know exactly what you did in which job, which may be a problem with some conservative Interviewers.

Types of Resume : 

Types of Resume Combination Resume This resume is being used increasingly by candidates to highlight special accomplishments while giving employment history in chronological order Professional objectives, education, honors, work experience and summary.

Types of Resume : 

Types of Resume Curriculum Vitae It is a format that is used for academic positions. The brevity required in a resume for business type employment does not necessarily apply in academy. It is important in curriculum vitae to include all published works, presentations made at professional meetings, awards, professional achievements, and more detail about educational studies.

Types of Resume : 

Types of Resume First Resume Even if you have professional degree from a prestigious institution and are looking for a position at entry level, you need to market yourself effectively to get a plum offer. Your basic task is of communicating the fact that your skills, school and college education work experience, achievements, projects and extracurricular activities all add up to make you the right person for the job. Don’t underestimate the value of your summer jobs, and your extra curricular activities. These are opportunities to use skills related to the job. They are often more job-related than the academic qualification itself. The skills that you can demonstrate through any project or extracurricular activity include leadership skills, an ability to negotiate, plan and organise. In the absence of any direct organisational experience, these add value to your CV. They help to differentiate you from the crowd and are often the most interesting parts of your CV.

Cover Letter : 

Cover Letter The cover letter should amplify points that you may or may not have covered in your resume; it serves as your introduction to the organisation. It should be brief and informative. Several things should be addressed: Explain why you are writing to the organisation. Whenever possible, the letter should be addressed to a specific person with the full name and title. Make sure the name of the person addressed is spelled correctly. This person could be the Chief Operating Officer, the Human Resources Director, or one of the line managers. If responding to an advertisement, give the date of the ad, the publication in which the ad was run and the title of the position for which you are enclosing an application. Analyse your skills, acquired both on the job and in volunteer work. Make every effort to match your skills with those emphasised in the ad. If sending an unsolicited resume, make every effort to explore the goals of the organisation, its regular and continuing job needs and the climate of the organisation. In the end, express a desire to arrange a time for an Interview and state that you will telephone to request a time for an appointment.

COURTESY : 

COURTESY All Chatting friends www.yahoo.com www.naukri.com With Regards, Ravinesh Kumar URL: - http://ravineshdiary.rediffiland.com