Job Qualifications Los Banos CA

Not sure you match all the qualifications in an intriguing job ad? Find out why you should still send your resume.

OCI
(818) 784-5966
4521 Sherman Oaks Ave
Sherman Oaks, CA

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Professinal Electical Engineer
(310) 829-3515
844 23rd Street
Santa Monica, CA

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Ispace
(408) 973-7898
19925 Stevens Creek Blvd
Cupertino, CA

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Quik Travel Staffing
(800) 554-2230
175 E. Olive Avenue
Burbank, CA
Main Industries / Positions
Healthcare, Other

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Kimco Staffing Services
(562) 465-0383
23001 Hawthorne Blvd
Torrance, CA

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Peac Infotech
2160 Oakland Rd
San Jose, CA

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Real Tech People
(310) 969-7415
346 S Hauser Blvd.
Los Angeles, CA
Main Industries / Positions
Internet & New Media, Information Technology, Engineering

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I.T. Services Inc.
(310) 216-6715
6133 Bristol Parkkay
Culver City, CA

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cFour Partners Worldwide
(724) 335-6661
100 Wilshire Blvd., Ste. 1840
Santa Monica, CA

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J S RAMS
(916) 774-7124
3017 Douglas Blvd.
Roseville, CA

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Job Qualifications

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You've discovered an exciting internship or entry-level job and would like to apply. But should you bother, even if you don't have exactly what the ad outlines? With few exceptions, send your résumé anyway. Here's why:

The Job Listing Describes the Perfect Candidate, Not the Probable One

When employers write job ads, they list the qualifications of the ideal person for the job. They know -- and accept -- that they probably won't actually find someone who meets every criterion, but they still ask for that person, just in case.

If you happen to be the perfect candidate for the job, great. But in the much more realistic case that you're a decent but not ideal candidate, you still may be the best applicant to emerge.

This brings us to the second reason you should apply:

This Test Is Graded on a Curve

Thanks to years of schooling, you've probably become quite accustomed to being graded on a percentage basis. If you earn 90 percent of the points in a course, you get an A; if you earn 80 percent, you get a B; and so on.

On the other hand, your job search is graded on a curve. How you stack up in an employer's eyes is based on how you compare to the other applicants.

So let's say an employer thinks you're a B-level candidate and concludes that all the rest of the applicants are C-level or worse. If this were a class, all you'd be able to say is, "I got a B." But in this competition, you can say, "I got the job!"...


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