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The Ricoh PJ X4240N and PJ WX4240N make lessons and presentations more engaging and memorable. Combining short throw lenses and a ground-breaking ‘Rear Front’ design, the network projectors bring a personal touch to learning and collaboration. A short throw distance makes them perfect for easy interaction. Because the projectors can be placed 60 centimetres from the screen, everyone benefits. The teacher or presenter can stand at the front without being blinded by the light; and the audience enjoys a clear, shadow-free view of large images up to 140 inches in size. and install, it turns any surface into an interactive whiteboard. Use the wireless digital pen to write on-screen or to navigate and control software applications – at the board or as you move around the room. Either desktop or ceiling mounted, the PJ X4240N and PJ WX4240N are perfect for anyone who like to stand at the front and interact with a presentation. The ability to place the projectors as few as 60 centimeters from the screen (on the PJ WX4240N) reduces the problem of lamp glare and on-screen shadows. It also makes them ideal for small meeting or classrooms.
Nebraska Revised State Statutes, Chapter 60, section 1411.02 states that the Board may, upon its own motion, and shall, upon a sworn complaint in writing of any person, investigate the actions of any person acting, registered, or licensed under Chapter 60, article 14, as a motor vehicle dealer, trailer dealer, motor vehicle or trailer salesperson, manufacturer, factory branch, distributor, factory representative, distributor representative, supplemental motor vehicle dealer, wrecker or salvage dealer, finance company, motorcycle dealer, or motor vehicle auction dealer or operating without a registration or license when such registration or license is required. Upon your filling out this form and it being returned to this office, with the proper documentation, we will conduct an investigation under the provisions of the Motor Vehicle Industry Licensing Act. We expect that you have brought your complaint to the attention of the dealer or person involved. You may want to consult with a private attorney to determine your private legal rights and remedies in this matter.
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Writing a Curriculum Vitae Curriculum Vitae vs. Resume A resume is a 1-2 page brief summary of education and experience used to demonstrate qualifications for a position or type of position. A curriculum vitae (CV) is a 3 or more page detailed biographical statement emphasizing qualifications and professional activities in detail. A CV is used for advanced positions in research and higher education and may be used for other positions when requested. For most job seekers, a resume is all that you will need. However, it may be useful to develop a CV as you further your education and achieve professional accomplishments. Why a Curriculum Vitae Besides using your CV to get a job upon graduation, it can also be used in other ways: 1.A supporting document to include when submitting a grant or funding proposal 2.A requirement for an annual review with your employer 3.A requirement for membership to a professional society 4.A requirement for applying to medical school 5.A background statement to be used to develop an introduction for a professional presentation at a conference or meeting
How to write a CV for an Experienced Physician Seeking a New Permanent Position or Locum Tenens job Mark Stanton, m.D. 12 James street, Barton, VA, 00001 • (000) 555-2345 • Email: Mark.Stanton@ABC.XYZ Objective Education To obtain a locum tenens pediatrics position in a children’s hospital Bareston College of Medicine Doctor of Medicine, Magna Cum Laude Honors: Alpha Omega Alpha Medical Honor Society Bareston, TX May 1988 College of Illinois Chicago, IL Bachelor of Science in Biology, Magna Cum Laude May 1984 Honors: Pre-Medical Student Association, President (1983-1984); Golden Key National Honor Society; Phi Beta Kappa National Honor Society Internship and Residency Portville, PA Pediatric Hospital of Portville Pediatric Resident 1988 – 1991 The Pediatric Hospital is a 270-bed pediatric hospital with a Level II Pediatric Regional Resource Trauma Center. As a senior resident, responsibilities included supervising medical students and interns in the pediatric intensive care unit.
Curriculum Vitae Laura Mooneyham White Professor of English 336D Andrews Hall University of Nebraska-Lincoln Lincoln, Nebraska 68588-0333 (402) 472-1851; e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org EDUCATION: 1980-86, Ph.D, English, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee Dissertation: "The Rhetoric of Education in Jane Austen's Novels"--John Halperin, advisor 1984, M.A., English, Vanderbilt University 1976-80, B.A., English, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut. PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE: 2010-present, Professor, English, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2000-2010, Associate Professor, English, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2001-present, Director, Nineteenth-Century Studies, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2004-2005, Associate Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2002, Interim Director, UNL Humanities Center, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2001-2002, Assistant Director, UNL Humanities Center, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2000-present, Graduate Faculty Fellow, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 1996-2000, Assistant Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 1995-96, Assistant to the Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 1994-98, Visiting Associate Professor of English, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 1992-94, Associate Professor of English, Trinity University, San Antonio, Texas 1986-92, Assistant Professor of English, Trinity University 1985-86, Lecturer, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee 1980-1984, University Graduate Fellow, Vanderbilt University
Curriculum Vitae format Contact Address • Physical address:…… … … … • P .O.Box:…… … … … .. • Phone Number:…… … … … . • Email:…… … … … … … . Education Information o University Degree & Major, Date (if applicable to you) Name and place of university o High School, Date Name and place of high school Subject combination (if applicable) Employment Information(if applicable) o Job Title, Employer, Dates Responsibilities o Job Title, Employer, Dates Responsibilities Public Service & Volunteer Work o Job Title, Organization, Dates Responsibilities & Activities o Job Title, Organization, Dates Responsibilities & Activities Languages spoken and Ability o 1… o 2… o 3…. Other Relevant Information o Other professional or education experience that makes you interesting, such as any awards, professional memberships, special skills, etc Referees: o … ….. o … ….. o … ….
Getting Started with CVs and Cover Letters Every graduate student needs a curriculum vitae, or CV Your CV represents your accomplishments and experience as an academic and helps to establish your professional image. Well before you apply for faculty positions, you will use your CV to apply for fellowships and grants, to accompany submissions for publications or conference papers, when being considered for leadership roles or consulting projects, and more. CV’s are also used when applying for some positions outside academia, such as in think tanks or research institutes, or for research positions in industry. As you progress through graduate school, you will, of course, add to your CV, but the basic areas to include are your contact information, education, research experience, teaching experience, publications, presentations, honors and awards, and contact information for your references, or those people willing to speak or write on your behalf. Some formatting pointers: There is no single best format. Refer to samples for ideas, but craft your CV to best reflect you and your unique accomplishments. Unlike a resume, there is no page limit, but most graduate students’ CVs are two to five pages in length. Your CV may get no more than thirty seconds of the reader’s attention, so ensure the most important information stands out. Keep it concise and relevant! Be strategic in how you order and entitle your categories. The most important information should be on the first page. Within each category, list items in reverse chronological order.
The extent or stage of cancer at the time of diagnosis is a key factor that deﬁnes prognosis and is a critical element in deter mining appropriate treatment based on the experience and outcomes of groups of prior patients with similar stage. In addition, accurate staging is necessary to evaluate the results of treatments and clinical trials, to facilitate the exchange and comparison of information among treatment centers, and to serve as a basis for clinical and translational cancer research. At a national and international level, the agreement on classi ﬁcations of cancer cases provides a method of clearly convey ing clinical experience to others without ambiguity. Several cancer staging systems are used worldwide. Dif ferences among these systems stem from the needs and objectives of users in clinical medicine and in population surveillance. The most clinically useful staging system is the tumor node metastasis (TNM) system maintained collabor atively by the American Joint Committee on Cancer (AJCC) and the International Union for Cancer Control (UICC). The TNM system classiﬁes cancers by the size and extent of the primary tumor (T), involvement of regional lymph node (N), and the presence or absence of distant metasta ses (M), supplemented in recent years by carefully selected nonanatomic prognostic factors. There is a TNM staging algorithm for cancers of virtually every anatomic site and histology, with the primary exception in this manual being staging of pediatric cancers.
F lexible endoscopy with biopsy is the primary method for the diagnosis of esophageal carcinoma (Class I recommendation: level of evidence B) For related article, see page 7 Staging of Esophageal Cancer 1. For early stage esophageal cancer, computed tomography of the chest and abdomen is an optional test for staging. (Class I recommendation: level of evidence B) 2. For locoregionalized esophageal cancer, computed tomography of the chest and abdomen is a recommended test for staging. (Class I recommendation: level of evidence B) 3. For early stage esophageal cancer, positron emission tomography is an optional test for staging. (Class IIB recommendation: level of evidence B) 4. For locoregionalized esophageal cancer, positron emission tomography is a recommended test for staging. (Class I recommendation: level of evidence B) Report from STS Workforces on Evidence Based Surgery and General Thoracic Surgery.