Getting all of the coursework and educational accomplishments that is typical of all graduate school students is tough to fit into one academic section of a resume. After all, your future graduation date is the day the big bucks can start rolling in. Usually. Sometimes. Hopefully.
But if your immediate objective is to get employers to notice you first, it’s important to formulate a complete CV that draws attention to how transferable your schooling is to the industry you’re aspiring to be a apart of. That’s precisely where Piemonte, an aesthetically impressing template begins to shine brightly.
Alter the section icons and shade the blue circles for a different visual twist to your skill-sets.
…While the quick to personalize text boxes let you paste in your magical content like a wordsmith would.
Based on 32 Reviews
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Without further ado, here are the results of my changes:Namely, I went with a very simple layout, and I felt very confident and happy with it.
It’s clean, organized, and plenty of space without feeling crowded or too text heavy.
I initially used a black background for my resume, because I wanted to give the impression that I am at least attentive to detail, and not just someone who will fill their resume with pretty much anything and print it.g.
It looks very busy, and I feel like it is a good look. It’s different, and yet still kept some kind of a pattern. I also think it looks nice because it’s not a boring standard resume. It’s colorful, it has some text, and it IS readable.
Firstly it looks clean – i’ve seen some resumes with crazy columns/page breaks that kind off make no sense to me whatsoever.
It’s simple to read/write:It doesn’t try much more than what it does already (showing one page). Second – Being on One Page was important because:- Trying too hard is unwise given how little detail someone will actually spend time reading.
I am hopeful that you all will enjoy it as well!- The blue color used for the headers is Asian Sans Serif, a type of font that is easier to read on a screen versus a printed page.
It looks clean, somewhat different and still professional. It beats the hell out of my old resume, and it’s easy to read.Previously, I had four different resumes (all sharing the same information) and they were just incredibly repetitive. The colors were off, the fonts were funky, they were just not that attractive.
It is very easy to read/scan. the design is very clean – just like my new content. And lastly, the template allows me to fit everything on one page which is a plus since I’m in the marketing field.
To start off, I’m liking the way the one page format looks. In my old format, I had a long blank page that could have easily gotten me in trouble.
I like how clean it is, while still looking amazing (something I don’t think I’ve ever said about any other resume).I like that it’s a one page format, and doesn’t try to be fancy or “flashy”.
It saves me 2400+ words (vs all 30), it’s easy to skim(ish) with good paragraphs because everything is at 1″ centers rather than 2″, you don’t have lines showing on graphs where as most templates do now which really helps when reading long descriptions or convoluted messes like employment gaps/jobhopper etc.
It’s clean – something I always struggle with with my old resume, which always seemed to me to look somewhat cluttered.
Even if you do have a “traditional” look, you can easily create a one page resume by simply removing a few headings. And third, it looks great with or without a fancy design. As a career adviser, I know first-hand the value of a good resume.
It saves me literally tons of time compared to the old fashioned style (took me an hour or two to complete my old one), and it looks much more professional (I think). It’s simple and clean, no frills, no nonsense.
First – it’s very clean. No more side projecting “fluff”. Second – it keeps my age out of the picture. I have seen many, many, many resumes with people in their 30’s to 50’s and they all look the same to me. This one looks like it was crafted by, well, someone who knows what they’re doing.
I think the design is very clean and easy to read. It’s a statement piece, not just a list of accomplishments. It’s not trying to say “hey look at my nice resume”. I believe that “the resume is just a marketing piece.
It’s super clean (I don’t think that can be said about most resumes), second is having sections instead, with titles only allows me to put what matters in each section without feeling like:*a less professional title would lead someone away from parsing every word before they hit enter.
It allows me to put my education, certifications, and job experience in the same section. since my job experience isn’t exactly relevant to the job I’m looking for, I can put more of my accomplishments in this section. And finally, since my new cv is so focused, I can add more details to my teaching positions.
I really like the way it separates my job history into “work history” and not “career history”, which I sometimes found myself struggling with.
No nonsense design with lots packed into small areasMainly because any designer in their right mind wouldn’t do that anyway. No need to waste time making everything look nice when you can make things really pop like they did here.
It’s functional: each job entry is paired with its corresponding “skill”/”: The key here being that you can only enter so much information before your resumé becomes unwieldy.
First of all, I’m glad that someone out there has used a style like this before I got stuck in the normal resume/template rut.
It gives me a chance to show EVERYTHING on my resume. I attempted to write a little blurbphasis on my achievements, rather than letting my job descriptions run their natural course.
It makes me feel like I’m working with a design studio or a very well-organized company. It’s professional, yet playful.
There are very few formatting problems with this template. And third, even if you were to somehow manage to get information about me into it, it will still read smoothly.
My first reason is that it is so simple. Virtually everything else out there is just too much. I am not sure, though, if I want to risk it being too simple.
It adopts a tabbed layout, similar to my old one, which I think look great. Since I’m trying to get into an agency (which I would like my resume to be seen by) I really like that it has a “profile” section.
Here they are:* It’s a single page resume. Ever since I started with me, my resumes have always been either 2 or 3 pages long. * It’s inspired me to make a lot of changes from one application to the next. I think this is a good thing, as it shows a lot of variety in my experience.
It looks like my resume doesn’t *do* anything, and that I am actually deceiving the reader. My previous resume looked like a shmup who just took a couple pictures of a game and dumped them onto a resume.
It focuses on achievements, which is a big reason I quit my job in the vape store. “Achievments” just aren’t my thing.
Red is not monochromatic, which I know is a big factor for recruiters/interviewers. It’s a single page, font size is 10, not 11, and it’s not two columns, which keeps my CV easily scan-able and doesn’t look lazy.