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"Steps to Finding a Job After College" focuses on how to find a job in today's global society using millennial based tools and processes. While this book was written primarily for a United States audience it is not limited to that audience. In today's technological connected world massive global corporations have operations spanning the planet. Smart phones developed by companies in the USA are manufactured in China. Autos developed in Germany are manufactured in America and so on and so on, the hiring needs have become global. Also, while this book focuses on new college graduates and their job search, this book can also help those with job experience who want to or need to change careers. The only difference with the experienced hires is that they will find a much larger set of job openings than those just starting out. While there are both active and passive ways to find a job, this book focuses on active. Moving to a city, knocking on doors and handing them a resume was the pre-millennial way of actively searching for a job. In this book active is defined as successfully communicating and navigating with job databases to secure a face to face interview using an online tool like Skype. The job hunting world has changed. One of the most challenging elements of actively searching for a job is trying to locate companies that would not be thought of as needing your skill set. The author found while researching for this book that half the battle is thinking about those businesses that are not precisely known for hiring a person with your talents. Anyone with a librarian degree would most certainly search for jobs with the major libraries across America. Would that budding librarian also know to look in the industries such as the TV, Movie, Cloud Computing, and Data Mining, who are in need of people who have the skill sets to categorize, store and retrieve vast amounts of information? Would the new grad with a two year degree in Heating Ventilation and Air Conditioning (HVAC), know to search large manufacturing campuses that are listing open job requisitions for this skill set? Unfortunately, the process of matching open jobs with people looking for jobs is still pretty inefficient but with the understanding of how job hunting has changed and a lot of hard work, job openings can be found, applied to, and new careers started. Please feel free to contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org
Mining the World Wide Web: An Information Search Approach explores the concepts and techniques of Web mining, a promising and rapidly growing field of computer science research. Web mining is a multidisciplinary field, drawing on such areas as artificial intelligence, databases, data mining, data warehousing, data visualization, information retrieval, machine learning, markup languages, pattern recognition, statistics, and Web technology. Mining the World Wide Web presents the Web mining material from an information search perspective, focusing on issues relating to the efficiency, feasibility, scalability and usability of searching techniques for Web mining.
Successful interviewing, defined as selecting the appropriate person for a specific position, is comparatively easy for some structured positions, such as typist or mechanic. Valid instruments to measure the key aptitudes to perform successfully in these positions are readily available and are commonly used. Even candidates for some technical positions, such as engineers or accountants, can be evaluated for critical traits like intelligence and subject. However, positions requiring a defined set of interpersonal skills, such as sales or middle, executive-level, and general management, are much more difficult to successfully recruit. Evaluating Interpersonal Skills in the Job Interview provides that much needed assistance to the interviewer. In this research-based book, Weitzul utilizes the results of thousands of interviews to devise a system to validly measure a candidate's interpersonal skills and thereby evaluate a candidate's suitability for a given position. Initially, a series of interpersonal traits are listed and defined, which provide a basis for perceiving and analyzing people in an interview. The interviewer is taught to read the whole person and interpret the candidate's behavior in terms of a set of interpersonal skills. The material includes sample responses to a series of application and interviewing questions. In this way, a given candidate's responses can be compared directly to the responses of other individuals with known interpersonal skills. The book also discusses methods to facilitate the interview process, maintain the conversational flow, and politely enable the candidates to reveal themselves. Evaluating Interpersonal Skills in the Job IntervieW can be effectively utilized by anyone who interviews for line, staff, and sales positions.
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