An objective statement clearly states the purpose of your resume. Not every resume has this. Use it to let an employer know your specific job or career goal. Tailor your objective to the type of job to which you're applying. If you decide not to include it in your resume, be sure to state an objective in your cover letter.
In both cases, you may want to include a clearly stated objective and/or relevant course list on your resume to support your special career interest. Employers will then better understand your submission for that particular Resume Book and potentially be more willing to consider you as a viable candidate.
For now, we’re still focusing on resume objectives.
By submitting your resume into any Opt-in Resume Book(s), you are authorizing the Career Center to include your resume in the selected Resume Book(s) when released to employers.
The growth of online resume services has brought a dramatic change in the way resumes are constructed. Electronic and software scanning have now become widely used methods of screening resumes, eliminating the need for humans to do the job in many cases. Resumes must now emphasize and industry-specific terms and acronyms. So no matter how you write your resume or for what job niche, chances are it will be e-scanned and e-distributed!Organization
It's all about function versus chronology. In functional resumes, you group your skills into categories and then briefly list your past job titles at the bottom. This format is usually reserved for career changers who want to de-emphasize huge gaps of unemployment or a lack of direct experience. and others on a consistent career path usually opt for the chronological format. These resumes list your jobs (and duties for each) in reverse chronological order. If you're a regular college grad, we suggest the chronological format. Most employers expect to see that format, and it best highlights your education and relevant work experience.