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his is what others aspire to reach: technical developments that set new standards. Engineering refinements so unique, they instantly attain class-exclusive status. Exterior styling that decreases noise, vibration, and harshness (NVH) to mere whispers. And, above all in a pickup, capability and quality you can depend on, no matter how hard you push it. PERFORMANCE that sets the stage. Expand your thinking — and use the word “performance” not just for speed or torque, but to define every system and technology. What you get defies the norm. Like a new available powertrain that pairs the TorqueFliteTM 8 — the world’s first 8-speed automatic transmission in a pickup — with V6 Pentastar ® power and available 4x4 transfer case versatility. A new, class-exclusive  * available Active-Level TM Four-Corner Air Suspension System. A flowing aerodynamic exterior with new wheel designs. Refined interior treatments with welcome new soft touches in a tough truck. New available possibilities for communications with indispensable hands-free convenience. All backed with the quality of our 5-Year/100,000-Mile Powertrain  Limited Warranty  — so good, it’s unsurpassed. Ram is destined for award-winning recognition from critics and public alike. This is the new 2013 Ram 1500. * ote: all disclaimers and disclosures can be found at the back of this brochure....
Cisco, Cisco Systems, the Cisco logo, and the Cisco Systems logo are registered trademarks or trademarks of Cisco Systems, Inc. and/or its affiliates in the United States and certain other countries. All other trademarks mentioned in this document or Website are the property of their respective owners. The use of the word partner does not imply a partnership relationship between Cisco and any other company. (0705R) © 2007 Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved. OL-14683-01 Details Open the Details record for a (SCCP only) multiparty call in the Missed Calls and Received Calls logs Dial a phone number Contents Getting Started 1 Using this Guide 1 Finding Additional Information 2 Safety and Performance Information 2 Cisco Product Security Overview 3 Accessibility Features 3 Connecting Your Phone 4 An Overview of Your Phone 7 Understanding Buttons and Hardware 7 Understanding Lines and Calls 10 Understanding Line and Call Icons 11 Understanding Phone Screen Features 12 Cleaning the Phone Screen 12 Understanding Feature Buttons and Menus 13 Accessing the Help System on Your Phone 13 Understanding Feature Availability 14 Understanding SIP vs. SCCP 15 Basic Call Handling 16 Placing a Call—Basic Options 16 Placing a Call—Additional Options 17 Answering a Call 18 Ending a Call 20 Using Hold and Resume 20 Using Mute 21 Switching Between Multiple Calls 22 Cisco Unified IP Phone 7961G/7961G-GE and 7941G/7941G-GE for Cisco Unified Communications Manager 6.1
Which Battery Is Better? Batteries come in many shapes and sizes. Some are no larger than a pill while others are too heavy to lift, but most batteries have one thing in common-they store chemical energy and change it into electrical energy. The cell is the basic unit that produces electricity. A battery has 2 or more cells, but people often use the word battery when talking about a single cell, too, like a dry cell. A dime-sized battery in a watch is a cell. Cells act like pumps to force electrons to flow along conductors (DK Science 150). “The electrical force of a cell or battery is called its electromotive force (emf). This force, which makes electrons flow around a circuit, is measured in units called volts (v.). Each kind of cell has a particular emf. A dry cell, for example, has an emf of 1.5 volts” (DK Science 150). Another way to measure a battery is by how much current it can provide. Current measures how many electrons flow through the cell. The unit used to measure current is amps. A common cell has several important parts: the positive terminal and electrode, the negative terminal and electrode, and the electrolyte, which is between the two electrodes. The positive electrode is made out of a carbon rod. Powdered carbon and manganese oxide prevents hydrogen from forming on the carbon rod, which would stop the cell from working normally. The negative electrode is made out of zinc, which serves, as a case for the cell. Electrons flow from the negative terminal through a wire in the device the battery is powering into the positive terminal (Learning Center).
Writing the Curriculum Vitae What you really need to know right now… Curriculum Vitae Resume vs. Curriculum Vitae • Length: Short • Content: All-inclusive summary of skills, experiences, and education • Purpose-get employment (or interview) • Length: As long as it needs to be • Content: Area-specific listing of education and academic background • Purpose: Detail background and qualifications Curriculum Vitae Curriculum Vitae (or “CV”) • Origin is Latin- “course of one’s life” • Note “vitae” (vee-tie or vee-te) is the plural form; “vita” (vee-tuh) is singular Curriculum Vitae Why work on this now? • Time goes by fast • Helps you organize important things for your future career (which organizations to join; what is missing) • Assists in setting goals • Assists when getting letters of recommendations or applying for other programs/committees Curriculum Vitae Important NOTE • There is not really a “right” way to do a CV. However, there are some things that make the viewing easier, make you look more professional, and include things reviewers want to see. • Your CV may be different than someone else. • What’s important is that you keep one up to date. Curriculum Vitae ...
The curriculum vitae (CV) is the most significant document in your academic application packet. The CV is a running record of your academic and professional achievements and experiences. Unlike the resume, which is used for jobs outside academia, the CV can be more than one page. Typically, CVs for doctoral candidates, post-docs, and recent grads are 2-6 pages. The CV should grow in length as you progress in your career. If you are having a difficult time getting started with your CV, check out the examples at the end of this handout and ask your advisor or mentor if you can see a copy of his/her CV. BASIC TIPS • Remember there is not one right way to compose your CV. • As you are writing your CV, check with a faculty member or other colleague within your discipline because some fields have different expectations regarding CV format and/or content. • Consider tailoring your CV for each job description. This takes time and energy but targeting your materials in the beginning should save you time in the end (in other words, you submit fewer applications and get a job in a shorter amount of time). • Keep in mind that the purpose of every document in your application packet is to show how you are passionate, forward-thinking, valuable, and a great match with the job description. • Always have somebody proofread your materials before you send them out. Having a misspelled word on the first page of your vitae is a good way to get your materials discarded. FORMATTING Your CV should be pleasing to the eye and easy to read. Search committees read dozens of CVs so you want to make their experience of reading your CV as pleasant as possible....
What IS a CV, anyway? A curriculum vitae (CV) is a document that outlines your entire academic history. It is used most often to apply for faculty positions at colleges and universities, for research-intensive positions at national labs or research institutes, and for fellowships, grants, or awards. What categories should I include in my CV? At the very least, a CV should include contact information, education, research experience, teaching experience (if applicable), publications, presentations, and references. Other potential categories are listed below and may include awards, professional affiliations, community or university service, and others. What is the appropriate length for a CV? Length is less important in a CV than completeness. Your CV should include your complete academic history and is not typically limited by length, as is a resume. Should I include job descriptions for every position listed on my CV? Not necessarily. Most academic search committees may focus solely on your institution and your advisor. Given this focus, listing your title, institution, advisor, location, and dates you attended or were employed there are required. Additionally, most faculty reviewers expect to see dates listed on the left-hand side of the page. Does order matter on a CV? Yes. It is critical for you to consider the position you are applying for and/or the audience you are writing for when compiling a CV. For example, if you are applying for a faculty position at a small college, you will want to list your teaching experience on the first page of your CV and your research experience and publications later in your document. The reverse would be true if you were applying to a research-intensive university or institute.
What is a Curriculum Vitae/CV? A curriculum vitae or CV is similar to a resume in that it provides an overview of your professional and educational experience. The difference between the two primarily lies in content and purpose. A CV is typically developed for application for teaching or research positions in a university or research setting. A resume is prepared for employers outside the academic environment. Content The CV should begin with name, contact information (including email), and education. Information listed under education, teaching, research, service, or other categories should generally be listed in reverse chronological order, with the most recent listed first. Education: Include the name of the colleges or universities attended, city and state of each, degrees earned, area(s) of study, and graduation dates. List the title of each thesis/dissertation, as well as the primary advisor. Beyond this basic information, category headings used within CVs may vary widely. However, there are certain major areas that require mention, regardless of specific headings used. These are: Teaching Research Service Teaching: List all teaching fellowships, assistantships, or any other experiences working with students in a classroom/laboratory setting. You may also choose to list teaching interests or similar categories. Research: Include all relevant research experience in your area of specialization. You may
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.
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.
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