Top 25 My Previous Experience profiles | LinkedIn

When I join Saint-Gobain R&D center in Aug 2008, I didn't clear about what I can do and what job is suitable for me, but really attracted by HR's slogan 'Saint-Gobain is not offering you a job but a career!', so I thought although I can just be a department assistant according to my previous experience, but I believe I would find that I also can do other job very well.

My Previous Work Experience » Patrick Arnold's e-portfolio

(My previous experience could help a lot, I can talk with the clients in their business language)

Top 25 My Previous Job Experience profiles | LinkedIn

This happens often in the IT industry, but one recent example was when we had acore backbone switch die. It died at the worst possible time -- during exams --as they always seem to do, and I needed to get it back up and running quickly.I analyzed the logs and system status, and using my previous experience,I madesome quick decisions that rectified problem and got the equipment back up onlyminutes later.

My Previous Experience – Dale Slack

Most cashiering jobs I've interviewed for I received. There is a simple strategy here: Dress up, speak clearly, talk of previous experience, and tell the boss of the goals you would try to achieve while working there. Consider this example: When I went to interview for a temp job (one lasting only a few months) I made sure to where a tie, explain my previous experience in the field of cashiering, and said I was interested in business as a career. Business was not my dream, but it can apply to just about anything. A Kohl's (A clothing store) job interview was one of the first where I employed this technique, and I waited less time before getting the job than ever. For those of you who don't have cashiering experience, the best time to volunteer is during the holiday months at most stores; they will give you a lot of hours to bag items, and it can lead into a steady job.

Consistent with my previous experience, I am interested in pursuing research ~ blah blah.
One company did get back to me, wanting to know why I’d taken a role that was so out of character with my previous experience. I explained that I’d taken the job for family reasons. I never heard back.“I knew from my previous experience in analyzing urine samples from liver disease patients that I can readily detect dolichols by liquid chromatography and mass spectrometry,” Guan said.Another thing I am considering to do is to say it UP FRONT and OUT LOUD in the cover letter that I am changing career. Up until now, in my cover letter, I put a ton of emphasis on the transferable skills and, to be honest, try my very best to avoid drawing attention to the fact that I am changing career. Now I am thinking that this strategy actually hurts me. I think I should emphasize that, yes, I am new to the field that I am applying a job for but I am SO VERY passionate and enthusiastic about it and that I am more than willing to start from the if necessary. From there I will transition into talking how my previous experience and skills can be applied to the position. I think this maybe better than trying to hide what is obvious.
Consistent with my previous experience, the research that I am interested in pursuing . . .

probably never meet(or so my previous experience with this site

Just over three years ago, I took a job in municipal finance, leaving my private sector job in commercial real estate behind. I was pregnant with my second child and this public sector job was close to home. On paper, my title is similar to my previous position; in reality, though, the work is not challenging and my skills are becoming rusty. I have two graduate degrees, including an MBA, and all my previous work experience was in banking and finance. I would like to return to the private sector. For the past three months, I have been applying to jobs that I believe I am qualified for, yet have not landed any interviews.

Consistent with my previous experience, my research interests include . . .


I'm filling out job applications and turning in resumes and I realized that I don't really want to put down one place I worked at. I worked there for a few months but I didn't like the job and it's a place around here that everybody thinks is pretty low (bad employees, bad management, bad everything). I don't want a possible employer to read it and say, "Oh, it's one of those people..." Is it acceptable for me to not include that part of my previous work experience? I feel like it would hold me back from some job opportunities in this area if I put it on my resume. I wouldn't be like lying but I'd just be excluding a part of my past, right? What do you think? I don't want to break some unspoken rule about resume techniques, of course.

Overview of My Previous Work Experience

“My previous experience has proven that I am a quick learner

‘I can say that my experience with essay writing at Glasgow University was very different from the educational system of my country. First of all, in the UK system, a great amount of research was needed, which was not the case of my previous experience. Also, the selection of the right information that will be useful for the essay and the need to always think about plagiarism are areas that I believe differ from my system.’ (Addie, LLM Commercial Law)