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The problem is, the majority of resumes never even land in the hands of a human. They’re automatically stored in an applicant tracking system-a software application used by companies to search through thousands of resumes quickly to determine which ones are the best fit for a position. That’s right, your carefully crafted and hand-tailored resume’s getting reviewed by bots.
Companies adopted applicant tracking systems (ATS) because of their efficiency. Instead of a person reading every resume individually-commonly hundreds of resumes per open position -an ATS can scan an entire database of resumes from keywords and criteria at once, freeing up recruiters to focus on the top-ranking candidates.
Still, while the ATS might efficient, it’s not always accurate. That means even highly-qualified candidates might slip through the cracks if they don’t have the “right” keywords. Unfair? Yes. Workable? Also, yes.
Our team at Jobscan has researched the top 10 ATS used by thousands of companies, and tested them against various resume keywords, formats, file types, and more. And all that research has paid off-here’s everything you need to know about optimizing your resume keywords and beating the bots.
1. An ATS Wants a Specific Match
Dozens of different applicant tracking systems exist, but all of them perform the same basic functions. They compare the content of your resume to keyword searches initiated by a recruiter.
When you submit your resume, the ATS parses the information and stores it in its database. Then, recruiters can search for resumes submitted to a specific job and the system will pull up the resumes with the most keyword matches. So, even if you applied for one role, your resume might populate for a different position down the road that more closely-at least, according to the machines-matches your skill set.
2. Therefore, ATS Want Specific Keywords
For your application to rank highly for the position you want, your resume needs to contain the right keywords. So, your best bet is to tailor the content to the exact way the job description is written-including plural words, abbreviations, and numbers (e.g., note whether the company spells it nonprofit or non-profit; three years of experience or 3 years of experience). Yes, adjusting your wording for every application takes more time and effort than sending a generic resume, but as you can see, it’s well worth it.
(While this should go without saying, you should never lie in an attempt to beat the ATS. While you might fool the bots, a human being will eventually catch you. So don’t be that person who thinks, “Well, once the hiring manager see how qualified I am in other ways, he won’t mind.”)
Because the ATS is not as intuitive as a human, you need to give special attention to the following four things.
First, echo the phrasing from the job description on your resume: If the position calls for “CRM software,” your resume must use those exact words. If you list “Salesforce,” an ATS will not recognize that as a match.
Second, don’t use a generic keyword list you found online. Instead, take the time to review the specific job description keywords you’re applying for.
Third, when it comes to acronyms, include both the spelled-out version and the shortened one-because an ATS doesn’t recognize (even very common) abbreviations. For example: It won’t necessarily know that “MBA” is the same as “Master of Business Administration.” And-this is key-to balance between the ATS and human eyes, consider writing the abbreviation in parenthesis like so: Master of Business Administration (MBA).
Fourth-this one’s easy-always write out the entire year, (e.g., “2015” not “’15”).
3. Focus on Hard Skills
An ATS primarily looks for hard skills when it scans your resume. Soft skills will be assessed later in your cover letter and during the interview, so prioritizing them on your resume won’t earn you too many points.
For example, commonly used resume keywords and keyword phrases, such as “dynamic,” “team player,” and “self-starter,” are not quantifiable-so recruiters don’t bother to search for them when sourcing candidates. Instead, focus on your technical skills, credentials, position titles, and software or tools that are relevant in the industry-because those are the keywords they’ll be checking for.
4. Use Resume Keyword Tools
At Jobscan, we’ve researched the top 10 ATS used by thousands of companies and identified the common scoring and ranking patterns. These tools help people compare their resumes against the actual job descriptions, and make suggestions about which relevant, contextual keywords your resume is missing and score how well it matches the job description.
In other words, picking keywords can be tricky (even with the tips above), so lean on technology to double-check you chose the right ones.
Now, the biggest thing to keep in mind after reading all of this is that if you play your cards right, your resume will end up in human hands. And those human hands do not speak in keyword. So make sure that your resume has all the right keywords, but is also readable.
James Hu is the founder of Jobscan, a resume keyword analysis tool. He is a second-time entrepreneur and worked for Microsoft, Groupon, and Kabam Games. James graduated from the University of Washington and has lived in the U.S., Spain, China, and Taiwan.
More from James Hu
Pick Up Thành Ngữ, Tục Ngữ
1. verb Literally, to grasp something (as with one’s hands) and lift it up vertically. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” Would you please pick up that book from off the floor? Don’t go picking these boxes up if your back is injured.2. verb To purchase something. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” Would you pick up a pizza for dinner on your way home from work? I picked up a new book recently. It’s supposed to be very good. Pick up some treats for the kids while you’re out, will you?3. verb To claim, acquire, or retrieve something. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” I need to go pick up my bike from the shop. They said they were finished working on it. I’m heading out to pick up my lawnmower from Steve’s house.4. verb To clean, tidy, or organize (some place). In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” Kids, pick up your playroom this instant or you are not getting any dessert tonight! John’s upstairs picking his room up. I’m sick of picking up after you!5. verb To acquire an illness, infection, or disease from someone else. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” I think I picked up Tommy’s cold. Don’t come near me! I don’t want to pick anything up from you!6. verb To increase. They started a bit slow, but sales picked up around the holiday season.7. verb To accumulate something. I think he’ll be able to pick up a few voters in the later stages of the campaign. The car picked up speed as it careened down the hill. You’d be shocked how much germs you can pick up just from walking into the bathroom.8. verb To detect someone or something. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” We picked up a signal that appears to be coming from Saturn! Hmm, I don’t think the camera is picking us up. The sonar picked something massive up off the coast of Mexico.9. verb To resume or start something again. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” And with that, we’re out of time. Let’s pick this discussion up on Monday, shall we? After I came back from London, we picked things up again as if I had never left.10. verb To improve. The film was pretty boring initially, but it picked up in the second half. It was a rough year, but things have been picking up lately.11. verb To give someone a ride in one’s vehicle. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” I’ll come by your house at 8 o’clock and pick you up. It’s illegal to pick up hitchhikers. The bus was so full that it could no longer pick up passengers.12. verb To lift someone up and carry them. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” My son is constantly asking me to pick him up. I can’t get anything done around here! His leg was injured, so the trainers picked up Larry and carried him off the field.13. verb To become acquainted with someone with the aim of having a sexual or romantic encounter with them. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” I can’t believe I let a meathead like him pick me up. We went out to a few different bars trying to pick up chicks, but we didn’t have any luck.14. verb Of the police, to apprehend someone; to take someone into custody, as for questioning or arrest. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” They picked the suspect up in a motel on the outskirts of town. The man they picked up was released a few hours later without charge.15. verb To improve one’s mood, condition, or outlook. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” Here, have a bite to eat. It will pick you up a bit. I need a cup of coffee to pick me up-I’m falling asleep at the wheel!16. verb To recover or improve one’s condition or circumstances, especially after a hardship or difficulty. In this usage, a reflexive pronoun is used between “pick” and “up.” The economic crash totally ruined my business, but I picked myself up and got work wherever I could. People all over the state are picking themselves up now that the hurricane has passed.17. verb To pay a bill, especially to pay for others. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between “pick” and “up.” I know it’s old-fashioned, but I still think a guy should pick up the bill on a first date. My employers have offered to pick up the cost of grad school. I’m going to pick this one up, fellas.18. noun An acquaintance who was (successfully) pursued with the aim of having a sexual or romantic encounter. In this usage, the phrase is usually hyphenated. He keeps a little black book with the phone numbers of all his pick-ups.19. noun A pickup truck (a type of truck with an open area behind the cab used for light hauling). In this usage, the phrase is usually hyphenated or written as one word. I’m thinking about renting a pickup so I can easily haul all the lumber I’ll need for the deck.20. noun An informally arranged sports game. In this usage, the phrase is usually hyphenated. I’d much rather play pick-up than organized basketball, it’s just more fun.21. adjective Describing an informally arranged sports game. In this usage, the phrase is usually hyphenated. You guys interested in a pick-up game?See also: pick, up 1. to attempt to become acquainted with someone for romantic or sexual purposes. Who are you any way? Are you trying to pick me up? No, I never picked up anybody in my life! 2. [for the police] to find and bring someone to the police station for questioning or arrest. The cop tried to pick her up, but she heard him coming and got away. Sergeant Jones, go pick up Sally Franklin and bring her in to be questioned about the jewel robbery. 3. to stop one’s car, bus, etc., and offer someone a ride. Don’t ever pick a stranger up when you’re out driving! I picked up a hitchhiker today, and we had a nice chat. 4. to go to a place in a car, bus, etc., and take on a person as a passenger. Please come to my office and pick me up at noon. I have to pick up Billy at chúng tôi also: pick, up 1. Lit. to lift up or raise something from a lower place. Please help me pick this stuff up off the pavement. Pick up every bit of it! 2. Fig. to tidy up or clean up a room or some other place. Let’s pick this room up in a hurry. I want you to pick up the entire house. 3. Fig. to find, purchase, or acquire something. Where did you pick that up? I picked up this tool at the hardware store. 4. Fig. to learn something. I pick languages up easily. I picked up a lot of knowledge about music from my brother. 5. Fig. to cause something to go faster, especially music. All right, let’s pick up the tempo and get it moving faster. Okay, get moving. Pick it up! 6. Fig. to resume something. Pick it up right where you stopped. I’ll have to pick up my work where I left off. 7. Fig. to receive radio signals; to bring something into view. I can just pick it up with a powerful telescope. I can hardly pick up a signal. 8. Fig. to find a trail or route. The dogs finally picked the scent up. You should pick up highway 80 in a few chúng tôi also: pick, up 1. to tidy up. (See also pick up (after someone or something) .) When you finish playing, you have to pick up. Please pick up after yourself. 2. to get busy; to go faster. Things usually pick up around here about 8:00. I hope business picks up a little later. It’s boring chúng tôi also: pick, up 1. Lift, take up by hand, as in Please pick up that book from the floor. [Early 1300s] 2. Collect or gather, as in First they had to pick up the pieces of broken glass. 3. Tidy, put in order, as in Let’s pick up the bedroom, or I’m always picking up after Pat. [Mid-1800s] 4. Take on passengers or freight, as in The bus picks up commuters at three stops. 5. Acquire casually, get without great effort or by accident. For example, I picked up a nice coat at the sale, or She had no trouble picking up French. This usage is even extended to contracting diseases, as in I think I picked up the baby’s cold. [Early 1500s] 6. Claim, as in He picked up his laundry every Friday. 7. Buy, as in Please pick up some wine at the store on your way home. 8. pick up the bill or check or tab . Accept a charge in order to pay it, as in They always wait for us to pick up the tab. [Colloquial; mid-1900s] 9. Increase speed or rate, as in The plane picked up speed, or The conductor told the strings to pick up the tempo. 10. Gain, as in They picked up five yards on that pass play. 11. Take into custody, apprehend, as in The police picked him up for burglary. [Colloquial; second half of 1800s] 12. Make a casual acquaintance with, especially in anticipation of sexual relations, as in A stranger tried to pick her up at the bus station. [Slang; late 1800s] 13. Come upon, find, detect, as in The dog picked up the scent, or They picked up two submarines on sonar, or I can’t pick up that station on the car radio. 14. Resume, as in Let’s pick up the conversation after lunch. 15. Improve or cause to improve in condition or activity, as in Sales picked up last fall, or He picked up quickly after he got home from the hospital, or A cup of coffee will pick you up. [1700s] 16. Gather one’s belongings, as in She just picked up and left him. 17. pick oneself up. Recover from a fall or other mishap, as in Jim picked himself up and stood there waiting. [Mid-1800s] Also see the subsequent entries beginning with pick up. See also: pick, up v.1. To lift something or someone up, especially with the hands: He bent over and picked the child up. She hasn’t picked up the violin in years. I picked up the phone and answered it. After the tackle, I picked myself up off the ground and walked to the scrimmage line. 2. To collect someone; call for someone: He left to pick up the children from school. I’ll stop by your house at 8:00 and pick you up for the movie. 3. To collect or gather something: We picked up all the trash after the barbecue. Please pick your toys up so I can vacuum. 4. To tidy up some thing or place: You can’t go outside until you pick up your room. I’m tired of picking up after you. 5. To take on passengers or freight, as of a vehicle: The bus picks up commuters at five stops. The truck will pick its cargo up in Miami. 6. To purchase something casually or by chance: Let’s pick up a couple of magazines for the train ride. I picked this coat up at the sale. 7. To acquire knowledge or habits through practice or experience: My parents were afraid that I would pick up bad habits at summer camp. She never studied French in school-she just picked it up when she was working in Paris. 8. To claim something: She picked up her car at the repair shop. He dropped off his clothes at the dry cleaners and picked them up the following day. 9. To improve in condition or activity: Sales picked up last fall. 10. To acquire speed: The wind is starting to pick up. The bike picks up speed on the hill. 11. To cause some speed or rate to increase: The runners picked up the pace. Improvements to efficiency have picked the rate of production up. 12. To contract something, as a disease: I picked up a rare disease while I was traveling in Asia. The children must have picked the virus up at school. 13. To earn, gain, or garner something: Qualified specialists can pick up over $100 an hour. 14. To take someone into custody; arrest someone: The agents picked up two of the smugglers at the border. The police picked me up for questioning. 15. Vulgar Slang To make casual acquaintance with someone, usually in anticipation of sexual relations.16. To detect something: The crew picked up two submarines on sonar. The signal is so weak that only a special antenna can pick it up. The dogs picked up the scent of the ducks. 17. pick up on To notice something: I picked up on my roommate’s bad mood and left him alone. 18. To continue with something after a break: Let’s pick up the discussion after lunch. She opened the book and picked the story up where she left off. The sequel picks up ten years after the death of the character in the last book. 19. To prepare a sudden departure: She just picked up and left without telling anyone. See also: pick, up See also:
learn, understand, catch on We pick up the street idioms faster than the grammar, eh.
pick up a trail/scent
recognize the trail of a hunted person or animal The tracking dogs were able to pick up the trail of the criminal easily.
pick up on
pick up on Become aware of, notice, as in The teacher picked up on her nervousness right away. [Colloquial; mid-1900s]
pick up speed
increase the speed of The car picked up speed as it began to go down the hill.
pick up the check
Idiom(s): pick up the tab AND pick up the check
Theme: PAYMENT to pay the bill. (Informal.)
* Whenever we go out, my father picks up the tab.* Order whatever you want. The company is picking up the check.
pick up the pace
go a little faster, step on it We’re walking rather slowly. Can we pick up the pace?
pick up the pieces
put together again, mend After her husband died, she tried to pick up the pieces of her life.
pick up the tab
v. phr. To pay the bill in a restaurant; be the one who underwrites financially what others are doing. “I am always the one who picks up the tab,” Charlie complained bitterly. “Others get away with being freeloaders.” Compare: FOOT THE BILL.
Pick up your ears
To listen very carefully. n. phr. Something you take when you feel tired or weak. John stopped at a drugstore for a pick-me-up after working three hours overtime. Mary always carried a bar of chocolate in her pocketbook for a pick-me-up.
Cấu Trúc How Long, Câu Hỏi Thường Dùng Với How Long
Khi muốn hỏi ai đó về một khoảng thời gian hoặc bao lâu chắc chắn phải dùng đến How long, đây là câu hỏi thông dụng trong các cuộc hội thoại trong tiếng anh, chi tiết về cấu trúc how long cũng như một số câu hỏi thường gặp với how long sẽ có đầy đủ ở bài học bên dưới.
How long: bao lâu
Trong Tiếng Anh, How long có những cách dùng phổ biến như sau:
– How long được dùng để đặt câu hỏi về khoảng thời gian người nào đó đã dành để làm việc gì.
– How long dùng để đặt câu hỏi về độ dài được đo đạc của một vật nào đó.
– Khi đặt câu hỏi với How long, thời gian đó thường là một khoảng thời gian cụ thể với thời gian bắt đầu và kết thúc.
2. Cấu trúc đặt câu hỏi với How long.
Form 1: How long + do/does/did + S + Vinf…?
➔ Cấu trúc How long ở thì hiện tại đơn và quá khứ đơn. How long sẽ được dùng để đặt câu hỏi về thời gian người nào đó làm/ đã làm việc gì.
Ex: How long does she go to school? (Cô ấy đi đến trường mất bao lâu?)
Form 2: How long + have/has + S + Ved/PII…?
➔ Cấu trúc How long ở thì hiện tại hoàn thành và cũng có nghĩa tương tự với dạng 1 bên trên.
Ex: How long has it rained? (Trời đã mưa kéo dài bao lâu?)
Form 3: How long does it take + (O) + to Vinf…?
➔ Cấu trúc How long mang nghĩa Ai đó mất bao lâu để làm việc gì. Cấu trúc How long chỉ khoảng thời gian của một hành động.
Answer: It takes + (O) + time + to Vinf,,,
(Ai đó mất … thời gian để làm…)
Ex: How long does it take to get to Ho Chi Minh City by plane?
(Mất bao nhiêu thời gian để đi tới thành phố Hồ Chí Minh bằng máy bay?)
It takes 2 hours to get to Ho Chi Minh City by plane.
(Mất 2 tiếng để đi tới thành phố Hồ Chí Minh bằng máy bay).
3. Một số mẫu câu hỏi với How long.
a. Câu hỏi với How long về độ dài của vật.
How long was the birthday dress?
(Chiếc váy sinh nhật dài bao nhiêu?)
It was really very short.
(Nó thực sự rất ngắn).
b. Câu hỏi với How long về khoảng thời gian.
– How long has Jim been a lawyer? – About 4 years.
(Jim trở thành một luật sư mất bao lâu? – Khoảng 4 năm.)
-How long have you learning English? – I have been learning English for 7 years.
(Bạn đã học Tiếng Anh bao lâu rồi? – Tôi đã đang học Tiếng Anh được khoảng 7 năm).
-How long has Kin been waiting? – Only for a minute/ An hour.
(Kin đã đang đợi bao lâu rồi? – Chỉ khoảng 1 phút/ Một tiếng).
c. Câu hỏi How long với cấu trúc How long does it take…?
How long does it take her to speak English fluently? – It takes her 2 years to speak English fluently.
(Cô ấy đã dành thời gian bao lâu để nói thành thạo Tiếng Anh? – Cô ấy mất 2 năm để nói thành thạo Tiếng Anh).
Phân Biệt Cấu Trúc How Many Và How Much Dễ Dàng Nhất
– Cấu trúc how many mang nghĩa là “bao nhiêu”, được dùng trong tiếng Anh để hỏi về số lượng của một vật nào đó.
Cách dùng cấu trúc how many
Trong tiếng Anh, c ấu trúc how many được sử dụng với mẫu cấu trúc và câu trả lời như sau:
1. Cấu trúc how many đi với động từ “to be”
→ There is one. (Có 1 cái.)
→ There are five. (Có 5 cái.)
2. Cấu trúc how many với động từ thường
→ I want to buy five books. (Tôi muốn mua 5 cuốn.)
→ She needs a dozen. (Mẹ tôi cần một tá trứng.)
Hướng dẫn cách học tiếng Anh thực dụng, dễ dàng cho người không có năng khiếu và mất gốc. Hơn 205.350 học viên đã áp dụng thành công với lộ trình học thông minh này.
2. Phân biệt cấu trúc how many và how much
Đều mang nghĩa là bao nhiêu, nhưng cấu trúc how much trong tiếng Anh chỉ áp dụng cho danh từ không đếm được (Uncountable Noun).
→ There are three bottles. (Có 3 bình.)
→ There is one loaf. (Có 1 ổ bánh mì)
→ I want three loaves of bread. (Tôi muốn có 3 ổ bánh.)
→ She needs 3 kilos. (Cô ấy cần 3 kg.)
Ngoài cách sử dụng để hỏi về số lượng như cấu trúc how many, cấu trúc how much còn được sử dụng để hỏi về giá cả.
→ It is $40. (Nó có giá 40 đô.)
→ It is 500.000 VND. (Nó có giá 500.000 VNĐ)
→ It costs $4000. (Nó có giá 4000 đô.)
→ It costs $100. (Nó có giá 100 đô.)
3. Bài tập cấu trúc how many và how much
Bài 1: Điền How many hoặc How much vào chỗ trống thích hợp:
………………… milk is there in the fridge?
………………… apples do you want?
………………… languages can you speak?
………………… girls are there in your class?
…………………… pens are there in your bag?
………………… water do you drink everyday?
………………… kilos of rice does your mother need?
………………… loaves of bread does she want?
Bài 2: Chọn đáp án đúng nhất cho mỗi câu sau
A. How much B. how many C. how D. how long
A. How often B. How many C. How much D. How
A. How much B. How many C. How D. What
A. many B. much C. a lot D. little
A. cost B. costs C. is costing D. costing
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