You're clearly the apogee of superfluousness if you include this one. How many resumes do you think there are that describe the applicant as Stunningly lazy doofus? And how can you prove you're hard-working? By using such a lazy phrase?
2. Enthusiastic And Passionate.
We're supposed to be innately enthusiastic and passionate. Every day must be awesome or we lose our credentials as humans. Don't say it, prove it. This, of course, takes some thought.
3. Track Record.
Otherwise known as Broken Record, this is thoroughly pointless. If they read your resume, they'll decide whether you've proved your track record. Again, don't claim it. Show it.
4. References Available Upon Request.
Oh, the employer has to ask nicely, do they? Or you won't give them references at all? When it comes to the time for references, they'll ask. They know how to do this. You don't need to help them. Though it might be lovely if someone wrote the truth on their resume: "I've got some big, important names who are prepared to lie on my behalf. But you know they're going to lie, so why don't you find your own referees and don't tell me anything about it? Even though that will be scary for me."
5. Team Player Who Works Individually.
This sounds like Ice Cream That's Made Of Dairy Products. Or Potato That Came From The Ground. Some people believe that if they claim to be all the things that a potential employer could possibly expect, then they'll attract attention. Instead, they'll more likely attract a snort.
10. 字體特立獨行(一般用的是Arial、Calibre或Times New Roman)。
1. Get rid of big blocks of text. If your résumé is filled with large blocks of text – as opposed to bullet points – there’s a good chance that you’re putting hiring managers to sleep. They want to quickly skim the first time they look at your résumé, and big blocks of text make that difficult and make most hiring managers’ eyes glaze over. They’ll pay more attention and absorb more information about you if your résumé is arranged in bullet points rather than paragraphs.
2. Shorten it. If your résumé is multiple pages, you might be diluting the impact of its contents. With a shorter résumé, you’ll ensure that in an initial quick scan, the hiring manager’s eyes fall on the most important things. Plus, long résumés can make you come across as someone who can’t edit and doesn’t know what information is essential and what’s less important. As a general rule, your résumé shouldn’t be longer than two pages, maximum. (And if you’re a recent grad, it should only be one page, because you haven’t yet had enough work experience to justify a second one.)
3. Give yourself permission to remove things that don’t strengthen your candidacy. You don’t need three lines explaining boring job duties – especially if these responsibilities are going to be implied by your title. Similarly, you don’t need to include that summer job from eight years ago, that job you did for three weeks that didn’t work out or every skill you can think of. Your résumé is a marketing document, not a comprehensive listing of everything about you; include the things that strengthen your candidacy and pare down the rest.