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Contact Information: should be at the top of your resume—include name, address, phone number, and e-mail (if you have it). Separate it out by centering it and making it bold. If you have a college address separate from a home address, use both. Jane Doe 12 Snelling Avenue St. Paul, Minnesota 55116 (651) 555-1111 firstname.lastname@example.org Education Education: include graduation date and GPA if it is 3.0 or higher. Highland Park Senior High, class of 2008 (3.8 GPA) Experience St. Paul Public Library—University Branch (June 2005-present) ▪ Maintained library database on checked-out materials. ▪ Coordinated volunteer program for Story Time. ▪ Organized card catalog to incorporate new materials. National Honor Society (2003-present) Participated in several volunteer activities, including: building a house for Habitat for Humanity (50 hours), collecting food for the St. Paul Food Shelf (80 hours), and organizing the Honor Society Induction Ceremony. Activities ▪ National Honor Society (2003-present) ▪ French Club (2002-present) ▪ Cross Country (2002-present) ▪ Piano lessons (10 years) Awards ▪ A Honor Roll, 8 quarters ▪ Outstanding French Student, 2004 ▪ Volunteer of the Year, 2005 References Available upon request. Formatting Experiences: (2 options) 1. Heading line (include title and dates) followed by bulleted list—see Work Experience as example. 2. Heading line (include title and date) followed by narrative list—see Volunteer Experience as example. Writing About Experiences Regardless of style, begin each phrase/sentence/ bullet with an active verb. See the examples to the left: maintained, coordinated, organized, participated…see back of page for more examples. Headings The expected headings would be: education, experience (work or volunteer), but the others are up to you. Use the ones that work best. Other possibilities: skills, additional experience, related experience, leadership experience, research experience, writing experience, computer experience, objectives, leadership, related coursework, work experience, volunteer experience, anything that fits your particular qualities. General Formatting You should have 1 inch margins, major headings (like ‘Education’) on the left, then indent with additional information below—for example, notice how National Honor Society is lined up below St. Paul Public Library. Use a traditional font (New York, Arial, just not cursive…) at 12 point size. It should all fit on one page. Remember, it needs to be easy to read—keep it simple and organized! Other things to remember: • proofread, proofread, proofread! • Check for punctuation and spelling. • Check for format and style consistency. • Show your resume to a friend. • Use resume weight paper (available in copy centers). • Pick a light, neutral color, like white or ivory. • Laser print it or have it done at the copy center. • Get matching envelopes and paper for cover letters. Action Verbs: Read the list of action verbs below, checking those skills you have demonstrated through internships, part-time or summer jobs, coursework, leadership experience, or community service. Try to incorporate some of these action verbs in the descriptions of your experiences on your resume. This is by no means an exhaustive list. originated enabled Management Skills performed encouraged Research Skills administered planned evaluated clarified analyzed revitalized explained collected assigned shaped facilitated critiqued chaired guided diagnosed consolidated Helping Skills informed evaluated contracted assessed instructed examined coordinated assisted persuaded extracted developed clarified set goals identified directed coached stimulated inspected evaluated counseled trained interpreted executed demonstrated interviewed improved diagnosed Financial Skills investigated increased educated allocated organized organized expedited analyzed reviewed oversaw facilitated appraised summarized planned familiarized audited surveyed prioritized guided balanced produced motivated budgeted Technical Skills recommended referred calculated assembled reviewed rehabilitated computed built/calculated scheduled represented developed computed strengthened forecasted designed supervised. managed devised Clerical or Detail Skills marketed engineered Communication Skills approved planned fabricated arranged arranged projected maintained authored catalogued researched operated collaborated classified overhauled convinced collected Creative Skills programmed developed compiled acted remodeled directed dispatched created repaired drafted/edited executed customized solved formulated generated designed upgraded interpreted implemented developed mediated inspected directed Teaching Skills moderated monitored established adapted negotiated operated founded advised persuaded organized illustrated clarified promoted prepared initiated coached publicized processes instituted communicated reconciled purchased integrated coordinated recruited recorded introduced demystified translated invented developed wrote ...
Regulatory Compliance Information What’s new in iPod shuffle iPod shuffle at a glance Using the iPod shuffle controls Connecting and disconnecting iPod shuffle About the iPod shuffle battery About iTunes Setting up your iTunes library Organizing your music Connecting iPod shuffle to a computer for the first time Adding music to iPod shuffle Playing music Using VoiceOver Setting tracks to play at the same volume Setting a volume limit Locking and unlocking the iPod shuffle buttons Using iPod shuffle as an external disk Updating and restoring iPod shuffle software Important safety information Important handling information... Congratulations on purchasing iPod shuffle. WARNING: To avoid injury, read Chapter 7, Safety and Handling, on page 27 before using iPod shuffle. To use iPod shuffle, you put songs and other audio files on your computer and then sync them with iPod shuffle. Use iPod shuffle to: •• Sync songs and playlists for listening on the go •• Listen to podcasts, downloadable radio-style shows, delivered over the Internet •• Listen to audiobooks purchased from the iTunes Store or audible.com •• Store or back up files and other data, using iPod shuffle as an external disk What’s new in iPod shuffle •• A VoiceOver button that announces track titles and artist names, lets you switch playlists, and reports battery status •• Easy and intuitive controls •• Support for syncing Genius Mixes •• Support for syncing iTunes U collections iPod shuffle Basics Read this chapter to learn about the features of iPod shuffle, how to use its controls, and more. Your iPod shuffle package includes iPod shuffle, the Apple Earphones, and a USB cable to connect iPod shuffle to your computer. iPod shuffle at a glance Status light Headphone jack VoiceOver button Three-way switch Volume Up Previous/Rewind Next/Fast-forward Play/Pause Volume Down Clip Use the Apple Earphones: mm Plug the Apple Earphones into the headphone jack on iPod shuffle, then place the earbuds in your ears as shown. The earphone cord is adjustable. WARNING: Read all safety instructions about avoiding hearing loss in Important safety information on page 27 before using iPod shuffle. You can purchase other accessories, such as the Apple EarPods with Remote and Mic or the Apple In-Ear Headphones with Remote and Mic, at www.apple.com/ipodstore. The microphone isn’t supported on iPod shuffle. 4 Using the iPod shuffle controls The front controls, the VoiceOver button, and the three-way switch make it easy to play songs, audiobooks, audio podcasts, and iTunes U collections on iPod shuffle. To Do this Turn iPod shuffle on or off Slide the three-way switch (green shading on the switch indicates iPod shuffle is on). Play or pause Press Play/Pause (’). Increase or decrease the volume Press Volume Up (∂) or Volume Down (D). Press and hold the buttons to quickly increase or decrease the volume. Set the play order Slide the three-way switch to play in order (⁄) or shuffle (¡). Go to the next track Press Next/Fast-forward (‘). Go to the previous track Press Previous/Rewind (]) within 6 seconds of the track starting. After 6 seconds, pressing Previous/ Rewind (]) restarts the current track. Fast-forward Press and hold Next/Fast-forward (‘). Rewind Press and hold Previous/Rewind (]). Hear the track title and artist name Press the VoiceOver button ( ). Hear a menu of playlists to choose from Press and hold the VoiceOver button ( ). Press Next/Fast-forward (‘) or Previous/Rewind (]) to move through the playlist menu. Press the VoiceOver button ( ) or Play/Pause (’) to select a playlist. Press and hold the VoiceOver button ( ) again to exit without making a selection. Lock the iPod shuffle buttons (so nothing happens if you press them accidentally) Press and hold Play/Pause (’) until the status light blinks orange three times. Repeat to unlock the buttons. Reset iPod shuffle (if iPod shuffle isn’t responding or the status light is solid red) Turn iPod shuffle off, wait 10 seconds, then turn it back on again. Find the iPod shuffle serial number Look under the clip on iPod shuffle. Or, in iTunes (with iPod shuffle connected to your computer), select iPod shuffle in the list of devices, then click Summary. Connecting and disconnecting iPod shuffle Connect iPod shuffle to your computer to sync songs and other audio files, and to charge the battery. Disconnect iPod shuffle when you’re done. Important: To connect iPod shuffle to your computer, use only the USB cable that came with iPod shuffle, or the longer iPod shuffle USB cable that’s available separately at www.apple.com/ipodstore. Connecting iPod shuffle Connect iPod shuffle to your computer: mm Plug one end of the included USB cable into the headphone jack of iPod shuffle, and the other end into a high-power USB 2.0 port on your computer.
Chapter 5: Adding and Viewing Photos iPod classic at a glance Using iPod classic controls Disabling iPod classic controls Using iPod classic menus Adding or removing items in the main menu Connecting and disconnecting iPod classic About the iPod classic battery About iTunes Setting up your iTunes library Adding more information to your iTunes library Organizing your music Importing video to iTunes Adding music, videos, and other content to iPod classic Connecting iPod classic to a computer for the first time Syncing music automatically Adding videos to iPod classic Adding podcasts to iPod classic Adding iTunes U content to iPod classic Adding audiobooks to iPod classic Adding other content to iPod classic Managing iPod classic manually Playing music and other audio Using Genius on iPod classic Playing podcasts Playing iTunes U content Listening to audiobooks Watching videos on iPod classic Watching videos on a TV connected to iPod classic Importing photos Adding photos from your computer to iPod classic Viewing photos and slideshows Adding photos from iPod classic to a computer... Chapter 6: More Settings, Extra Features, and Accessories Regulatory Compliance Information Using iPod classic as an external disk Using extra settings Syncing contacts, calendars, and to-do lists Storing and reading notes Recording voice memos Learning about iPod classic accessories General suggestions Updating and restoring iPod software Important safety information Important handling information ... iPod classic Basics 1 Read this chapter to learn about the features of iPod classic, how to use its controls, and more. To use iPod classic, you put music, videos, photos, and other files on your computer and then add them to iPod classic. iPod classic is a music player and much more. Use iPod classic to: •• Sync songs, videos, and digital photos for listening and viewing on the go •• Listen to podcasts, downloadable audio and video shows delivered over the Internet •• View video on iPod classic, or on a TV using an optional cable •• View photos as a slideshow with music on iPod classic, or on a TV using an optional cable •• Listen to audiobooks purchased from the iTunes Store or audible.com •• Store or back up files and other data, using iPod classic as an external disk •• Sync contact, calendar, and to-do list information from your computer •• Play games, store text notes, set an alarm, and more 4 iPod classic at a glance Get to know the controls on iPod classic: Hold switch Headphones port Menu Click Wheel Previous/Rewind Next/Fast-forward Play/Pause Center button Dock connector Using iPod classic controls The controls on iPod classic are easy to find and use. Press any button to turn on iPod classic. The first time you turn on iPod classic, the language menu appears. Use the Click Wheel to scroll to your language, and then press the Center button to choose it. The main menu appears in your language. Use the Click Wheel and Center button to navigate through onscreen menus, play songs, change settings, and get information. Move your thumb lightly around the Click Wheel to select a menu item. To choose the item, press the Center button. To go back to the previous menu, press Menu on the Click Wheel.
Organizing all of your important real estate documents digitally not only clears your desk of duplicates and triplicates of the same paperwork, but it also frees up some time for you to enjoy the finer things in life. Imagine having the time to enjoy a four-course meal at your favorite restaurant. Picture yourself relaxing in a hammock strung between two trees located at your secret getaway. Instead of shuffling paperwork over the living room floor, you can entertain friends and family in a living room meant for entertaining, not working.
Congratulations on choosing iPod nano. With iPod nano, you can take your music, video, and photo collections with you wherever you go. To use iPod nano, you put music, videos, photos, and other files on your computer and then add them to iPod nano. Read this guide to learn how to: Â Set up iPod nano to play music, music videos, movies, TV shows, podcasts, audiobooks, and more. Â Use iPod nano as your pocket photo album, portable hard drive, alarm clock, game console, and voice memo recorder. Â View video and photo slideshows on your TV. Â Get the most out of all the features in iPod nano. What’s New in iPod nano Â Genius, which automatically creates playlists of songs from your library that go great together Â A motion sensor that lets you control certain functions by rotating or shaking iPod nano Â Full-screen photo viewing in portrait or landscape format Â Quick browsing for songs based on the album or artist you’re listening to Â Direct access to more options from the Now Playing screen Â New voice recording options Â Improved accessibility with spoken menus iPod nano Basics iPod nano at a Glance Using iPod nano Controls Using iPod nano Menus Disabling iPod nano Controls Connecting and Disconnecting iPod nano About the iPod nano Battery Setting Up iPod nano Using iTunes Importing Music into Your iTunes Library Organizing Your Music Using Genius in iTunes Purchasing or Renting Videos and Downloading Video Podcasts Adding Music to iPod nano Adding Videos to iPod nano Listening to Music Playing Music and Other Audio Using Genius on iPod nano Setting iPod nano to Shuffle Songs Watching and Listening to Podcasts Listening to Audiobooks Listening to FM Radio Watching Videos Watching and Listening to Videos on iPod nano Watching Videos on a TV Connected to iPod nano More Settings, Extra Features, and Accessories Using iPod nano as an External Disk Using Extra Settings Syncing Contacts, Calendars, and To-Do Lists Storing and Reading Notes Recording Voice Memos Using Spoken Menus for Accessibility Learning About iPod nano Accessories Tips and Troubleshooting General Suggestions Updating and Restoring iPod Software Safety and Cleaning Important Safety Information Important Handling Information
iPod nano User Guide Contents iPod nano overview Accessories The Home screen Status icons Setting up iPod nano Using Multi-Touch Getting information about iPod nano Connecting and disconnecting iPod nano About the battery Setting preferences Organizing icons on the Home screen Syncing the first time Syncing automatically or manually Transferring purchased content to another computer Playing music Playing podcasts, audiobooks, and iTunes U collections Controlling the volume Creating playlists on iPod nano Using Apple earphones Listening to FM radio Tuning the FM radio Pausing live radio Tagging songs to sync to iTunes Setting your radio region Using iPod nano to count steps Creating workouts with music Calibrating iPod nano Viewing and managing fitness data Syncing photos Viewing photos on iPod nano Tracking time Recording voice memos Using iPod nano as an external disk Using the Apple Earphones with Remote and Mic Universal Access features VoiceOver Mono Audio White on Black General suggestions Updating and restoring iPod software Important safety and handling information
Contents Chapter 1 iPod nano Basics iPod nano at a Glance Using iPod nano Controls Using iPod nano Menus About the iPod nano Internal Speaker Connecting and Disconnecting iPod nano About the iPod nano Battery Chapter 2 Setting Up iPod nano Setting Up Your iTunes Library Importing Music to iTunes Adding More Details to Your iTunes Library Organizing Your Music Importing Video to iTunes Adding Music, Videos, and Other Content to iPod nano Connecting iPod nano to a Computer for the First Time Syncing Music Automatically Syncing Videos Automatically Adding Podcasts to iPod nano Adding iTunes U Content to iPod nano Adding Audiobooks to iPod nano Adding Other Content to iPod nano Managing iPod nano Manually Setting Up VoiceOver Chapter 3 Listening to Music Playing Music and Other Audio Using Genius on iPod nano Playing Podcasts Playing iTunes U Content Listening to Audiobooks Chapter 4 Watching Videos Watching Videos on iPod nano Watching Videos on a TV Connected to iPod nano Chapter 5 Using the Video Camera Recording Video Playing Recorded Videos Deleting Recorded Videos Importing Recorded Videos to Your Computer Chapter 6 Listening to FM Radio Tuning the FM radio Pausing Live Radio Tagging Songs to Sync to iTunes Using the Radio Menu Chapter 7 Photo Features Viewing Photos Adding Photos from iPod nano to a Computer Chapter 8 More Settings, Extra Features, and Accessories Using iPod nano as a Pedometer Recording Voice Memos Using Extra Settings Syncing Contacts, Calendars, and To-Do Lists Mono Audio Using Spoken Menus for Accessibility Using iPod nano as an External Disk Storing and Reading Notes Learning About iPod nano Accessories Chapter 9 Tips and Troubleshooting General Suggestions Updating and Restoring iPod Software Chapter 10 Safety and Cleaning Important Safety Information Important Handling Information Chapter 11 Learning More, Service, and Support Index
The paralegal (legal assistant) works under the supervision of an attorney. Responsibilities are broad and varied including preparing and interpreting legal documents, interviewing clients, performing legal research, preparing for trial, and organizing and managing documentation. Paralegals often work with attorneys in specialized areas of law such as immigration, family law, personal injury, contracts, wills, trusts, and probate. Southwestern College offers two programs, paralegal studies and paralegal studies—bilingual, which provide students with a litigation background and focus on developing an awareness and sensibility to the language, culture, and common legal issues of clients from various ethnic groups within the community. An understanding of international legal issues which impact San Diego due to its geographical location and other legal and business related activities are also developed. Employment in the field tends to vary. Larger, well-established law firms commonly require a bachelor’s degree, and smaller law firms and legal agencies often require a two-year associate degree or its equivalent. Potential employees who have an advanced education level, knowledge of a frequently used foreign language, and/or an emphasis in a legal specialty will have the greatest opportunities in the job market. Career Options Below is a sample of the career options available for the paralegal studies major. A few require a certificate of achievement, some require an associate in science degree, and some require a bachelor’s degree: claims examiner, compensation and benefits manager, corporate legal assistant, court clerk, customs agent, forms and procedures specialist, freelance paralegal, legal assistant, investigator (for local, state, and federal departments and agencies), legal aide, legal research assistant, legal technician, patent agent, and title examiner. This training can also provide entrance to some careers in administration of justice such as youth authority, probation, and parole officer when a candidate passes appropriate tests and gains related experience. ...
General Description The paralegal (legal assistant) works under the supervision of an attorney. Responsibilities are broad and varied including preparing and interpreting legal documents, interviewing clients, performing legal research, preparing for trial, and organizing and managing documentation. Paralegals often work with attorneys in specialized areas of law such as immigration, family law, personal injury, contracts, wills, trusts, and probate. Southwestern College offers two programs, paralegal studies and paralegal studies—bilingual, which provide students with a litigation background and focus on developing an awareness and sensibility to the language, culture, and common legal issues of clients from various ethnic groups within the community. An understanding of international legal issues which impact San Diego due to its geographical location, and other legal and business related activities are also developed. Employment in the field tends to vary. Larger, well-established law firms commonly require a bachelor’s degree, and smaller law firms and legal agencies often require a two-year associate degree or its equivalent. Potential employees who have an advanced education level, knowledge of a frequently used foreign language, and/or an emphasis in a legal specialty will have the greatest opportunities in the job market. Career Options Below is a sample of the career options available for the paralegal studies major. A few require a certificate of achievement, some require an associate in science degree, and some require a bachelor’s degree: claims examiner, compensation and benefits manager, corporate legal assistant, court clerk, customs agent, forms and procedures specialist, freelance paralegal, legal assistant, investigator (for local, state, and federal departments and agencies), legal aide, legal research assistant, legal technician, patent agent, and title examiner. This training can also provide entrance to some careers in administration of justice such as youth authority, probation, and parole officer when a candidate passes appropriate tests and gains related experience. Degree/Certificate Options Associate in Science Degree: Career/Technical Paralegal Studies: Bilingual (English/Spanish) Certificate of Achievement Paralegal Studies: Bilingual (English/Spanish) Major Code A2517 A2519 Consult with a counselor to develop a Student Education Plan (SEP), which lists the courses necessary to achieve your academic goals. Some courses within this program may require additional coursework that must be completed prior to enrollment in those courses. Please consult the individual course listings for prerequisites and any other limitations on enrollment. 2012-2013 Southwestern College Catalog 237
||IPOD TOUCH USER GUIDE For iOS 4.3 Software CONTENTS:|| • iPod touch overview • Accessories • Buttons • Status icons • What you need • Setting up iPod touch • Connecting iPod touch to your computer • Connecting to the Internet • Setting up mail and other accounts • Apple ID • Managing content on your iOS devices • iCloud • Syncing with iTunes • Viewing this user guide on iPod touch • Using apps • Customizing the Home screen • Typing • Dictation • Voice Control • Searching • Notifications • Sharing • Connecting iPod touch to a TV or other device • Printing with AirPrint • Bluetooth devices • File sharing • Security features • Battery • What is Siri? • Using Siri • Restaurants • Movies • Sports • Dictation • Correcting Siri • Getting music • Playing music • Cover Flow • Podcasts and audiobooks • Playlists • Genius • Siri and Voice Control • iTunes Match • Home Sharing • Music settings • Sending and receiving messages • Managing conversations • Sending photos, videos, and more • Messages settings • At a glance • iSight camera and LED flash • Viewing, sharing, and printing • Editing photos and trimming videos • Viewing photos and videos • Organizing photos and videos • Photo Stream • Sharing photos and videos • Printing photos • At a glance • Playing with friends • Game Center settings • Reading mail • Sending mail • Organizing mail • Printing messages and attachments • Mail accounts and settings • At a glance • Working with multiple calendars • Sharing iCloud calendars • Calendar settings • Finding locations • Getting directions • 3D and Flyover • Maps settings • At a glance • Sharing voice memos with your computer • At a glance • Changing the browse buttons • At a glance • Deleting apps • At a glance • Adding contacts • Contacts settings • 100 Chapter 29: iBooks • 100 At a glance • 101 Reading books • 102 Organizing the bookshelf • Accessibility features • VoiceOver • Siri • Triple-click Home • Zoom • Large Text • Invert Colors • Speak Selection • Speak Auto-text • Mono Audio • Assignable tones • Guided Access • AssistiveTouch • Widescreen keyboards • Voice Control • Closed captioning • Accessibility in OS X • Airplane mode • Wi-Fi ...