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The focus of a CV is on academic preparation, research and publications. CVs are typically used for medical, academic, teaching and research positions. CVs are not limited to one or two pages as resumes are, but should be just as organized and easy to skim. The first category of a CV is usually Education. Even after years of experience, Education comes first. CVs often include categories that are not commonly seen on resumes, including research, publications, presentations, conferences, fellowships, and grants. CVs usually do not list an objective. CVs may include references as the last category or references may be listed on a separate document. Resumes never include references; the references are always listed on a separate document. How are CVs similar to resumes? CVs have significantly more similarities to resumes than differences from them. Just like resumes, CVs should be concise, perfectly edited, consistently organized & stylized, and tailored to the position being sought. Templates should be avoided; the CV format should be developed according to your experience, strengths and immediate goals. Action verbs should be used to describe experience, with an emphasis on accomplishments and skills. CVs should always be accompanied by a cover letter that is written for the specific position of interest. Curriculum Vitae Content Name and Contact Information Start with your name at the top of the CV, and use a slightly larger font size, caps and/or bold. Do not write “Curriculum Vitae” on the top of the page. Under your name, include your address, phone number with area code, and e-mail address. Make sure your e-mail address is professional and remove the hyperlink by right-clicking on it. Do not include salary history or your sex, age, race, marital status or other similar personal information. Include your name and page number on the top of all additional CV pages; omit the page number on page one.
What is a Curriculum Vitae? A Curriculum Vitae (“CV” or “vitae”) is a comprehensive, biographical statement emphasizing your professional qualifications and activities. A CV differs from a résumé in that a résumé is a concise one or two page summary of your skills, experience, and education and is typically read for an average of 4 seconds. A CV is usually longer and more detailed. It includes a summary of your educational and academic backgrounds as well as teaching and research experience, publications, presentations, awards, honors, affiliations, and other details. Although CVs incorporate more information than résumés, CVs must be equally well-crafted documents that are concise, descriptive, and persuasive. When is a Curriculum Vitae Appropriate? A CV should only be used when specifically requested. This might occur in the following instances: Applications for admission to Graduate or Professional Schools Independent consulting in a variety of settings Providing information related to professional activities (e.g. applications for professional memberships and leadership positions, and presentations at professional conferences) Proposals for fellowships or grants Applications for positions in academia, including: School Administration (e.g. principals, superintendents, deans of schools) Institutional research and consulting Higher Education positions in teaching, research, and administration Cover Letter for CV Although a CV is a complete record of your accomplishments, a cover letter should accompany your vitae to personalize your experience. Cover letters are writing samples that: tell the reader what you are applying for introduce the reader to who you are ensure that the reader has your contact information Proof Reading and Editing Have your CV and cover letter critiqued by several people, including someone experienced at reading résumés and cover letters, for their impressions and suggestions. Make the appropriate changes and present the revised version for critique. At least three revisions are usually needed to produce a solid product. Printing Your CV and Cover Letter Your CV and cover letter should be word-processed on standard white copier paper. Today, it is normal to see uploaded electronic CVs. We highly recommend that a CV is converted to Adobe PDF format so that your fonts/formatting remain consistent no matter the operating system or standard fonts loaded on the reader’s computer. The envelope should always be a standard, business-sized of matching color. Unless your writing is extremely neat and easy to read, you should type your envelopes, including full name and title, specifically addressed to the person you identified in your cover letter.
All candidates for Fellowship must submit a detailed, updated curriculum vitae. If your curriculum vitae is in a different format but still provides all of the information shown on the model curriculum vitae below, you may submit it with your application. If it does not, please add the necessary information. This sample was developed to incorporate a full range of professional activities. You can modify it to reflect your individual circumstances, eliminating sections that do not pertain to your activities. Your curriculum vitae should be comprehensive and chronologically complete. There should be no gaps since medical school graduation, domestic or international, as this may cause a delay in processing your application. Please contact us at 800-523-1546 or 215-351-2400, ext. 2709, or via e-mail at FACP@acponline.org if you have any questions. CURRICULUM VITAE Name and medical degree *I. PERSONAL INFORMATION Date of Birth: Place of Birth: Citizenship (Do not include if you are a naturalized U.S. citizen): Home address and telephone: Professional address and telephone: E-mail address: II. EDUCATION/POST GRADUATE TRAINING (Degrees, dates, and locations must be included) College/University: Medical School: Residency: Fellowship: Other: III. MEDICAL LICENSURE (Indicate state and license number only; date is not necessary) IV. BOARD CERTIFICATION (List month, year, and board certificate number, if known) V. PRESENT POSITION OR ACADEMIC RANK Examples: Professor of Medicine, Anytown Medical School Consultant, Department of Internal Medicine Division of Gastroenterology Anytown Medical School VI. PREVIOUS PROFESSIONAL POSITIONS AND APPOINTMENTS (Academic research, clinical: list chronologically, beginning with earliest appointment) *Numbered for this outline only; do not use numbers in CV DATE OF CV (this corner, e.g., 01/10; use only on first page) NAME, Medical Degree (include name on all pages) PAGE TWO (number all pages) VII. MILITARY SERVICES (Complete if applicable; include branch of service, rank, place, and dates) VIII. TEACHING ACTIVITIES–HOSPITAL OR OFFICE-BASED (In your role as teacher, list dates and names of courses taught, chairships held, time spent as leader of rounds, seminars presented, student advisor roles filled, etc.) Medical School: Graduate School: Continuing Education: Other Institutions (prior to current position): Office-based:
What is the main difference between a CV and a Resume? A resume is a marketing tool – a clear and concise summary of your education and experience no longer than 1 page. It is not intended to be an exhaustive statement. A CV contains most of the information in a resume but in addition can include separate sections for any teaching experience, research, publications, presentations, grants, professional affiliations, awards and sometimes references. A CV is a much more detailed list of your educational and professional background and is usually 2 or more pages long. When do I use a CV as opposed to a resume? In the US, the general rule is that a CV is used for an academic or research oriented job application. A resume is appropriate for most other job searches. However, when applying for a job in Europe, Asia or Africa, candidates should expect to have to submit a CV rather than a resume for all jobs. A CV in Europe traditionally includes more personal information than would otherwise be appropriate to include on a US style CV (see below for more information). A CV should always be accompanied by a cover letter which can focus on the skills and accomplishments that are most relevant to the particular job. This is your opportunity to draw out key features that you want to bring to the employers attention. How do I convert my CV to a Resume? Identify the Specifics Converting a CV to a resume requires research and preparation. A resume should address the specific skills and experience that the particular job demands. What are the key skills and qualifications which the employer requires? What are the personal qualities they are looking for? The resume should be tailored specifically to the job you are applying for and should be restricted to information which demonstrates why you would be an asset to that particular employer. The CV traditionally will contain your complete academic and professional credentials, focusing particularly on coursework, research and publications.
Robert Wendell offers the Charlotte area music training services that range from teaching beginning singers to coaching accomplished professionals in multiple styles. Expert guidance in Italian, French, and German repertoire, style, expression and diction! Improve vocal agility for baroque ornamentation, fast, clean, complex runs, melismas, etc.
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Busse's Lock Service was founded on a back porch in 1982 by the Busse family. Since then we've grown into a Raleigh fixture, with a retail shop and three mobile shops. The Busses have been very active in the locksmith industry, teaching classes to others and serving on the NC Locksmith Licensing Board and the board of the NC Locksmith's Association
Engineering Mechanics for Microsystems Design Structural integrity is a primary requirement for any device or engineering system regardless of its size. The theories and principles of engineering mechanics are used to assess: (1) Induced stresses in the microstructure by the intended loading, and (2) Associated strains ( or deformations) for the dimensional stability, and the deformation affecting the desired performance by this microstructural component. Accurate assessment of stresses and strains are critical in microsystems design not only for the above two specific purposes, but also is required in the design for signal transduction, as many signals generated by sensors are related to the stresses and strains Induced by the input signals. Static bending of thin plates Mechanical vibration analysis Thermomechanical analysis Fracture mechanics analysis Thin film mechanics Overview of finite element analysis Mechanical Design of Microstructures Theoretical Bases: ● Linear theory of elasticity for stress analysis ● Newton’s law for dynamic and vibration analysis ● Fourier law for heat conduction analysis ● Fick’s law for diffusion analysis ● Navier-Stokes equations for fluid dynamics analysis Mathematical models derived from these physical laws are valid for microcomponents Mechanical Design of Microsystems Common Geometry of MEMS Components Beams: Microrelays, gripping arms in a micro tong, beam spring in micro accelerometers Plates: ● Diaphragms in pressure sensors, plate-spring in microaccelerometers, etc ● Bending induced deformation generates signals for sensors and relays using beams and plates Tubes: Capillary tubes in microfluidic network systems with electro-kinetic pumping (e.g. electro-osmosis and electrophoresis) Channels: Channels of square, rectangular, trapezoidal cross-sections in microfluidic network. • Component geometry unique to MEMS and microsystems: Multi-layers with thin films of dissimilar materials Recommended Units (SI) and Common Conversion Between SI and Imperial Units in Computation Units of physical quantities: …
About the Authors Ray H. Garrison is emeritus professor of accounting at Brigham Young University, Provo, Utah. He received his BS and MS degrees from Brigham Young University and his DBA degree from Indiana University. As a certified public accountant, Professor Garrison has been involved in management consulting work with both national and regional accounting firms. He has published articles in The Accounting Review, Management Accounting, and other professional journals. Innovation in the classroom has earned Professor Garrison the Karl G. Maeser Distinguished Teaching Award from Brigham Young University. Eric W. Noreen has held appointments at institutions in the United States, Europe, and Asia. He is emeritus professor of accounting at the University of Washington. He received his BA degree from the University of Washington and MBA and PhD degrees from Stanford University. A Certified Management Accountant, he was awarded a Certificate of Distinguished Performance by the Institute of Certified Management Accountants. Professor Noreen has served as associate editor of The Accounting Review and the Journal of Accounting and Economics. He has numerous articles in academic journals including: the Journal of Accounting Research; the Accounting Review; the Journal of Accounting and Economics; Accounting Horizons; Accounting, Organizations and Society; Contemporary Accounting Research; the Journal of Management Accounting Research; and the Review of Accounting Studies. Professor Noreen has won a number of awards from students for his teaching. Managerial Accounting Thirteenth Edition
Agriculture is a vast subject which includes many disciplines and the discipline of biochemical approaches, ‘Biochemistry’ is being adopted in almost all fields related to agriculture. Biochemistry is a quantitative science of biochemical investigations, especially based on laboratory experimentation. Fresh students and research scholars usually lack the required confidence to perform practicals. They have to refer many books and periodicals to select procedures for their research works. In order to perform the laboratory operations smoothly, it is imperative to provide the beginners with necessary guidelines before hand. Provision of written practical manuals prepared with due consideration to the level and syllabus would obviously be of great help both to students and instructors in ample measure. Manuals, such as this, would especially assist students to tide over the common problems and carry out their practicals with great ease and accuracy. In this regard, a well documented procedure manual will help the scholar to save lots of time and energy. This manual entitled “Basic and Applied Biochemistry: A Practical Manual” provides biochemical methods related to important constituents in various crops like wheat, maize, oilseed crops, cotton, vegetables, fruits, legumes including guar and forage crops. Therefore, it will be useful for the students, teachers and scientists engaged in teaching and research in agriculture and allied subjects. I appreciate and congratulate the authors for their efforts.