Each person who is an applicant for some particular job goes under some review process while submitting their resume. The review process is totally based on the recruiters, how they want to review the employer’s resumes. During the hiring process, a business owner may be faced with reading dozens, if not hundreds, of resumes for a single job opening.

What they look into your resume and what they don’t?

High-quality stationery with a complete, professional letterhead. A short, but detailed, cover letter that fleshes out the resume facts. A customized reply that addresses your company’s specific hiring needs, not a standard form letter that deals in generalities, professional growth. Clearly stated career goals that sync up with the current job opening. A complete employment package that includes a resume, cover letter, certifications, licenses and accreditation, written references from previous employers, and a college transcript for workers just graduating into the job market.

Incomplete information, i.e., no copy of a required license, Cluttered presentation, Applicants with long gaps in employment history. Applicants who’ve held numerous jobs in a short time, also known as “job hoppers”. Negative comments about previous employers with whom the candidate has worked. Errors in spelling, grammar, punctuation, format inconsistencies – little things mean a lot when scanning dozens of resumes.

Review process

The hiring process can be long and taxing. The part of the process that seems to be the least favorite for recruiters is the resume review. That’s not surprising, though; recruiters spend hours sifting through hundreds of resumes with varying formats and information.

The things they see while viewing your resumes are:

  1. Your introduction: The first thing every person sees is the name.
  2. Company names: Ignore if you are fresher. They want to know which company you worked for before joining ours.
  3. Your qualification and history: They will go through your past experiences, your projects, your group projects, and the role you played in that group. They will go through all your qualifications which you tagged into your resume while making it.
  4. Your interests and extracurricular: This makes you totally different from the other applicants, well you can brag yourself here but keeping yourself in concise and precise. There’s a good chance that they have already made a call whether to move forward on you. If there are other folks checking the resume out, \they can certainly be convinced to take a second look, but a basic opinion has been formed.
  5. Professional objectives: This is likely your lead paragraph. Why do you want to be here? What are the objectives you want and you can fulfill?
  6. Skills: You must tell what all things are needed to get you into the job. The special skills you got like leadership, communication, etc. you must be very precise here.
  7. Differentiate: Design your resume to downgrade. Your resume needs to withstand some formatting abuse. Keep it clear and easily understandable, check your margins, unwanted spaces that can be removed.
  8. Embrace honest buzzword compliance: There will not be one person who will read your resume. Make sure to make it remarkable and very precise when you feed your information in your resume. The lifeblood of the recruiter is the keyword. Java, C++, Objective-C. The more specific relevant keywords and buzzwords you can shove into your resume, the more likely you’re going to make it past the initial cut. Make sure to shove those entries only which you can answer during an interview or it will make a bad impact on you later.

 

 

 

 


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