Pravin Posted on 01 Jan 1970

RESUME :- The purpose of a resume is to introduce yourself to employers, present your qualifications, and secure an interview. The goal of writing a resume is to showcase your experience, education, and skills in a standardized format which is easy for recruiters to read.

What to Include on a Resume:

  • Contact information: your name, phone number, email address, and optionally relevant social media handles, such as your LinkedIn profile. In most cases, leave your address off your resume. 

• Resume profile: a short summary of your skills and proudest accomplishments. It tops your resume and serves as your job bio.

• Work experience: the meat and potatoes of your job application. It’s where you tell your career history. Your job titles, company names, duties, and years worked—these go into this section.

• Education on a resume: your school names, degrees, major/minors, and optionally—GPA plus relevant coursework.

• Resume skills: job-related skills that may be of value to your prospective employer. According to statistics, a well-crafted key skills section can boost your chances of getting a new job by 59%. Include soft skills and hard skills

Digital Portfolio

Using technology to aid teaching and learning is not a new concept. Interactive whiteboards, the Internet, and wireless access are commonplace in schools. Recent technology, such as learning management systems like Edmodo and Schoology, has provided teachers with the ability to facilitate some classroom activities online. What is new is how technology can and should be leveraged to transform teaching and learning—instead of just enhancing it. This requires a shift in practice. Both teachers and students can improve in their work with the inclusion of digital tools when they are thoughtfully integrated with instruction. Digital portfolio assessment is one such approach that could build a learning partnership. David Niguidula (2010) coined the term digital student portfolios, defined as "a multimedia collection of student work that provides evidence of a student's skills and knowledge" (p. 154). I've expanded on this definition and consider digital student portfolios to be dynamic, digital collections of information from many sources, in many forms, and with many purposes that better represent a student's understanding and learning experiences 


A key benefit of digital portfolios is their versatility. It is easy to update them and keep them current. Users can organize and tailor information toward a specific use, be it to demonstrate mastery of a certain subject or to apply for an internship or a job. Digital portfolios can be a visually interesting medium for presenting disparate information 

  difference between portfolio and resume 

A resume is a kind of synopsis that is utilized to portray your aptitudes, ability, and encounters in a minimized form. It is commonly portrayed in a couple of page long. It is for the most part utilized in industry where the general population are increasingly inspired by your work encounters. Typically portrayed in words you can utilize numbers which can measure your work. In a resume, the emphasis is more on the results that you have accomplished as opposed to the aloof learning.

It is progressively similar to a welcome card which you use out of the blue impression.

While, in the portfolio, you make a gathering of your example works which gives a substantial angle to your work understanding. It is useful in those circumstances where the minor portrayal of your work does not give an appropriate thought regarding your work. A portfolio, in contrast to a resume, comprises of pictures, vectors and different pictures that makes it substantially more insightful to the watcher and causes them to assess your work in real life.

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