Found 429 related files. Current in page 5

ejemplo de carta formal pdf


Gijón, a 15 de septiembre de 2002. Estimados/as Sres./as, A t ravés de diversos m edios de com unicación, he t enido conocim ient o de la im port ant e act ividad que viene desarrollando su em presa en el sect or de las estructuras metálicas, por lo que me he decidido a contactar con ustedes. Recient em ent e he finalizado con éxit o m is est udios de I n ge n ie r ía Té cn ica Industrial ( especialidad Mecánica) y durant e t res m eses he t rabaj ado en una em presa del se ct or de m ont a j e s elaborando proyect os, por lo que considero que m i colaboración en su depart am ent o de Desarrollo de Proyect os Técnicos sería de gran interés para su compañía. Acom pañando a la present e les envío m i cv. Les agradecería m e concedieran una ent revist a en la que pudiera det allarles m i experiencia profesional y las aportaciones que me gustaría poder hacer a su empresa. En espera de sus noticias, les saluda atentamente, Isabel Gonzáles Sánchez

Consejo para la realización de Carta de Presentación y Curriculum

La persona que se interesa por una oferta de trabajo o de prácticas inicia el proceso de selección cuando establece el primer contacto con su potencial empleador al remitir una carta de presentación y un currículo. Existen dos enfoques y objetivos al enviar una carta de presentación y un currículo: a) Como respuesta a una oferta. b) Presentar la propia candidatura para un futuro puesto o prácticas en aquellas empresas en las que pueda ser interesante trabajar. LA CARTA DE PRESENTACIÓN. Es una declaración de intenciones y una explicación cortés del motivo por el que la persona está interesada por el puesto o beca y por tanto remite un curriculum vitae postulándose como candidato. Es también una breve descripción de lo que el candidato podría aportar a la empresa u organización Toda carta de presentación debe incluir los siguientes contenidos:  Motivo por el que envías la carta de presentación y el currículo.  Resumen muy breve de tu currículo.  El objetivo: entrar en un proceso de selección o mantener una entrevista.  Una breve descripción de lo que podrías aportar a la empresa u organización como candidato. La carta es tu tarjeta de visita y te sirve para presentarte, para contar brevemente lo que sabes hacer y lo que deseas: tomar parte en las pruebas, la entrevista, etc. Piensa que es el primer contacto que vas a tener con el empleador, reflexiona sobre el formato, tipo de letra, estructuración del mensaje... Conviene que envíes una carta de presentación siempre que tengas que mandar tu currículo a una oferta de empleo. Sección de Empleo y Orientación profesional- Servicio Integrado de Empleo Edificio Nexus (6G), Camino de Vera s/n, 46022 Valencia  T: 963 879 101 / 963 877 010  F: 963 877 889  e-mail: orientació 

Furniture for Libraries - Libris Design

Planning for furniture cannot occur too early in a project. The amount of furniture and equipment required to support a library’s program will drive the amount of space and funding required to complete the project. Many planners begin to identify furniture and equipment needs during the programming phase. Planning for the furniture for a library project requires careful scheduling and budgeting and the assistance of a design professional with experience in the selection, evaluation, and procurement of specific items. When furniture is an afterthought it is frequently unavailable, mismatched to the architecture, or ill-suited for the intended location or purpose. Furniture is an essential element that makes a space functional. Without it, people cannot work, customers cannot be served, and the equipment and tools of the business cannot be housed. It typically supports all of the functions and services that must occur on a daily basis. Often, however, little attention is paid to it until just before it is needed. When it is addressed early, an adequate budget and production and delivery schedule can be built into the project. Additionally, with pre-planning coordination issues, such as architectural design and electrical and data placement, can be discussed and resolved. A furniture program provides a formal method for establishing the standards and requirements for all furniture, equipment, and sometimes millwork for the library project. It should list all of the furniture items to be placed in each area of the library, along with preferred dimensions, quantity, equipment to be housed, and any electrical and data requirements. It should also incorporate any staff workstation standards that are to be used. The program may be adjusted as the furniture plan and building design develops, since it provides the basis for the final furniture list and specification. Existing furniture to be reused should also be noted indicating any refurbishment specific items might require. ...


UNDERSTANDING FURNITURE STYLES Chapter 20 CHANGING STYLES How Styles are Identified … Some furniture styles are identified by the person who originated the design Some furniture styles are identified by the general design movement of the time Some furniture styles are identified by the era in which they were first made. – Called “Period Pieces” – Often named for the king or queen who was in power during that time Classic and Fads Classics – Stand the test of time; now in museums or collector’s homes; replicas created Fads – Come in and out; some fads never return WHY DESIGNS CHANGE Several reasons … available materials, methods of manufacturing, changes in lifestyle, tastes Materials and Manufacturing Modern synthetic materials have different properties than traditional wood, thereby creating potential for new designs. – Example – Wood chairs are carved while some plastic chairs may be molded from liquid plastic. As new materials are developed, furniture makers experiment with different processes to develop new furniture. WHY DESIGNS CHANGE Lifestyle Changes Designs often reflect the time during which the pieces were made and the lifestyles of the people who used the furniture. • Example – 18th century in France and England … much of the furniture was formal and elegant, reflecting the lifestyle of the royal courts. • Example – Early colonialist of the New World … much plainer and informal. WHY DESIGNS CHANGE Changes in Taste Styles changes from era to era Influenced by several factors, such as lifestyle, fashion, and needs Think about how a computer desk of the 21st century differs from an earlier century … what would some differences be?

Forklifts, PIV's
by djaos 0 Comments favorite 15 Viewed Download 0 Times

OSHA’s Forklift Operator Training. Clifford Watson Aon Why Training? Why Now? Serious injury or death! 680,400 Accidents/Year 90,000 employee received some kind of injury Complexity of Equipment Laws of Physics, Size and Weight of Machine, The working Environment Why Training? Why Now? Prevent Accidents Training required by OSHA. All operators must be “certified” Formal Class Room Training Test (3) 70% In the seat field test Driver’s Education For Forklifts Training Is Important! It is estimated that 20 - 25% of the accidents are, at least in part, caused by inadequate training. Fatal Injuries {2 Year Study}

Vehicle Dealer Complaint (D-13) - Kansas Department of Revenue

Please see reverse side for additional information! Please attach to this complaint copies of all the documents which support your complaint. For those items marked with an asterisk (*), copies of supporting documents are very important. Such documents may include, for example, newspaper or other advertising, contracts, certificates of title, manufacturer’s statement of origin, odometer disclosure statements, repair or work order(s), bill of sale, litigation documents (Petition, Answer, Journal Entry of Judgment), vehicle transfer ownership agreement, foreign title assignment affidavit, power of attorney, secured power of attorney, affidavits to a fact, temporary registration permits and any (and all) documents related to this complaint. Please note: This is a formal complaint to the Kansas Department of Revenue, Division of Vehicles, Vehicle Dealer Licensing Bureau. As such, the information provided below will be used to conduct investigative efforts deemed necessary and sufficient by the Department for enforcement of the Kansas Vehicle Dealer & Manufacturer Licensing Act, K.S.A. 8-2401, et seq. The complaining party is providing this information for the express purpose of enabling the department to fulfill its statutory enforcement duties and if the result of any investigation conducted following this complaint determines such violations the licensee (dealer) found in violation, following an opportunity for administrative hearing in accordance with K.S.A. 8-2411, may be subject to fines from $50.00 to $1,000.00 or suspension, revocation or non-renewal of license or both. The Kansas Department of Revenue, Division of Vehicles, though, does not have the following authority: ...the authority to order a dealer to deliver title to a purchaser; ...the authority to order a dealer to return to a vehicle purchaser any of the purchase price of a vehicle; ...the authority to order a dealer to perform any specific act in conjunction with a sale or service transaction with any customer. Use the below lines to continue your narrative.

Graphic Standards Manual - Creighton University

The Creighton University Graphic Standards Manual has been created to assist members of the Creighton community. Graphic standards are an important part of the University’s branding process, which increases Creighton’s visibility and the continuity of its image. All those responsible for visual impressions produced by or for Creighton University departments or employees are expected to follow the University’s Graphic Standards, as are all vendors of merchandise bearing the University’s name or symbols. University funds will not be allocated for items that are not in compliance. Questions regarding the Graphic Standards should be addressed to the Office of Marketing and Communications at 402.280.2738. Graphic standards reinforce the visual identity of a company or corporation. Graphic identity is the cornerstone of communication efforts. Inconsistent visual and conceptual images confuse our publics and undermine messages. Consistent use of graphics, symbols, color and typography increase the University’s level of visibility and credibility, and enhances its image. The Creighton University seal and logo (sometimes known as the logotype or signature) are registered with the U.S. Patent Office. These images are intended for the express use of Creighton University and its departments. Others wishing to use them must obtain permission from Marketing and Communications. Use of these symbols for commercial purposes is prohibited without express consent from Marketing and Communications. Approved use of University graphics may include related licensing fees. All trademarked or registered symbols must carry the proper trademark (™) or registration (®) symbols. Exception: stationery, envelopes, business cards, advertising and formal invitations. Alterations to or variations from the official University seal, logos, crest and graphic symbols are forbidden. Alterations can jeopardize our legal ownership.


The instructor's expectations for students during the semester: The students will be responsible for all materials covered in each lab and assigned in the book and lab reports. The students are expected to read the appropriate materials in the text before each laboratory. The key to success is hard work. Learning Outcomes: The overall goal of this course is for students to understand the basic principles of biochemistry laboratories. To this end, the following major learning outcomes shall apply: Students are expected to understand basic techniques in biochemistry. A necessary prerequisite for professional performance in the laboratory is preparation. Since our schedules are very tight for every experiment, you have to make sure you have read the experimental and instrumental instructions before coming to the class. Please bring an outline how to make your solutions and perform your experiments to the class. We have included a schedule in this manual. You are expected to take all classes. Otherwise, you will be advised to drop the class. However, some special emergency circumstances, for example illness when accompanied with a signed letter from a medical doctor stating explicitly that you are not able to take the class on that day for your own health reasons, will be considered. If you are not able to attend the class, please inform the instructor immediately so that an alternative can be arranged. Since you are registering a formal class at FIU, it is your benefit to arrive prior to 2:00 PM. You are allowed to be late for two times. After the third time late, you will be advised to drop this class. You will not allow attending the class after 2:30 PM. please come to the class on time! All experimental results should be documented in your laboratory notebook, which will provide a solid basis for writing your lab report. The original data sheets must accompany your reports.


WELCOME TO THE BIOCHEMISTRY LABORATORY! This Biochemistry laboratory seeks to model work performed in a biochemical research laboratory. The course will guide you through basic lab techniques, investigations into DNA and enzyme kinetics, an intensive purification and characterization of an unreported protein, and will culminate in a formal research paper in the format of an article published in Biochemistry. Module 1 is concerned with basic lab skills. In these labs, we will learn how scientists think and write about biochemistry and perform experiments. We will also learn to accurately and precisely measure small volume of liquid while avoiding sample contamination. Lastly, we will learn to compute and create buffer solutions—a cornerstone of biochemistry. Module 2 will allow us to purify the protein cytochrome c from a yeast species (Saccharomyces cerevisiae) using various fractionation techniques including homogenization, centrifugation, and column chromatography. We will characterize our products using biochemical methods including gel electrophoresis, UV-Vis spectroscopy, and electrochemistry. Using modeling software on the computer, the structure and function of model, comparison cytochrome c proteins will be investigated. As a result of this project, we will determine the molecular weight, the approximate number and type of aromatic residues, characteristic UV-Vis spectra, and denaturation/renaturation properties of cyctochrome c. Module 3 looks into the processes used to isolate, purify, amplify, and characterize DNA. We will isolate and purify DNA from a bacterial source, and design and then use then use the polymerase chain reaction (PCR) to amplify a DNA region of interest to ascertain the nature of the DNA we purified. Finally, we will perform in silico studies of DNA cloning, followed by DNA restriction and ligation for transformation into a bacterial expression system—molecular cloning. Module 4 is focused on enzyme kinetics, the measurement of the extent and mechanism by which enzymes catalyze biological reactions. We will investigate these processes by looking at the activity of tyrosinase found in mushrooms, which catalyze oxidation of various substrates. We will also investigate the effect of enzyme inhibitors of these reactions. The emphasis of the lab is on learning to perform complex biochemical techniques, as well as on analyzing and interpreting data and using graphing programs. Lab instructions and report expectations are explained in the pages that follow.

Business Process Modeling with EPC and UML Transformation or ...

Today, analysis and design of business processes are the major tasks of business engineering [Scheer (1994), Österle (1997), Hammer et al. (1993), Davenport (1993)]. In research as well as in practice, the Architecture of integrated Information Systems (ARIS) [Scheer (1992)] is accepted as a standard framework for business process (re-)engineering. It supports the whole process management life cycle consisting of process design, process management, process workflow and process application implementation [Scheer (1996)]. The Unified Modeling Language (UML) [Rational Software (editor) (1997)] is a common standard for object-oriented modeling. The UML is derived of a shared set of commonly accepted concepts which have successfully been proven in the modeling of large and complex systems, especially software systems. With the UML extension for business modeling, a first object-oriented UML terminology has been defined for the domain of business modeling. ARIS as well as UML are based on integrated meta models supported by several modeling tools. The core business modeling concepts of both methodologies will first be introduced and compared afterwards. The method of Event-driven Process Chains (EPC) [Keller et al. (1992), Nüttgens (1997)] has been developed within the framework of ARIS in order to model business processes. In the EPC model, a process consists of sequences of events triggering business functions, which are themselves the results of other functions apart from initial events triggering the whole process. By introducing boolean operators (''and'', ''or'', ''exclusive or''), the event-driven control structure can be expanded to a complex control flow illustrating business relevant decisions. This basic model of the EPC can be extended by further semantic components of description. The illustration of data flows, responsibility of organization units and the use of IT systems are examples for such an extension (see figure 1). Furthermore, on the basis of formal descriptions of the EPC method, tool-supported concepts for analysis and simulation are being developed. The approach of Langner/Schneider/Wehler [Langner et al. (1997)] aims at the translation of EPC models into petri networks and at the algorithmic verification of the resulting networks. In contrast to this, the approaches of Rump [Rump (1997)] and of Keller/Teufel [Keller and Teufel (1997)] are based on a formal description of the EPC.