Job title.
Employers search for candidates whose experience best matches the role, so a good way to get noticed is to use the most typical name for your job title. Some of the most searched job titles on include ‘developer’, ‘business analyst’ and ‘accountant’ – this tells us that clear and concise titles are key. If you worked for a company that gave you a convoluted title like ‘Director of First Impressions’, update it to the more widely used ‘Receptionist’
Skills.
Employers want to know you have the capabilities needed for the role they’re recruiting for, so it’s very important to complete the Skills and Education sections of your resume.
Industry.
Employers often search industry keywords like ‘sales’, ‘information technology’ and ‘customer service’ when searching for the perfect candidate
Role preferences.
Employers want to know that their role suits your preferences, not just your skill set because you’ll be more likely to stick around or even accept the role in the first place if its hours, pay and location match your expectations.
Career level.
f you aren’t upfront about this, it will only come up later. Communicating your level is as easy as including the term ‘graduate’, ‘junior’, ‘mid-level’, ‘senior’ or ‘manager’ in your resume
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