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PDF Editor FAQ
Is applying for jobs online a complete waste of time and energy? Is it better to take that time and energy and put it into networking, writing blogs, writing on Quora or Stack Overflow, etc.?
Short answerNo, it isn't a waste of time and energy.Long answerIn my experience, online job applications work and they are worth investing your time to prepare a thorough set of documents (cover letter, resume and project portfolio). I have found a job online in Italy, Australia and the UK multiple times.The most rewarding experience was to find a job in Australia lodging an online job application from Italy. When I applied, I considered it as a test and wasn't hoping to get a reply at all. I was very skeptical about online job applications, especially overseas, but I was also very determined to give the best shot I could. I invested over a year to prepare for that moment, reading blogs, books and taking English lessons. My day schedule was busy as I was working full time so I had to concentrate my efforts in the spare time I had while commuting on the train, in the evenings and over the weekends.Success is not cheap and comes to a cost. My investment paid off but it would have been much easier and quicker if someone had thought me how to prepare a job application that has high probability of success.The way I was able to secure a job in a country I never visited, had no connections with, didn't speak my language wasn't clear to me, I just thought of luck or fate. Years later I applied the same strategy for finding a job in the UK and this time my expectation was different, I believed in the power of my job application and I was rewarded with a couple of offers which, in the end, I didn't accept.I realised that my strategy gives repeatable outcome and predicts quite well the chances of success. I divide job applications in three categories.My profile is the exact match or very close to the ideal profile being either the same job or the next up in the ladder. When I assess to be in category 1, my strategy has produced an 80% success rate.My profile is not the exact match but I have transferable skills. It could be that the role is more oriented towards a side of my professional profile which is not as developed as the other. In this case, my strategy gave me a 50% success rate.My profile is not in line with the job requirements and as much as I would like to do that job, my strategy tells me better not to waste time on lodging a job application. In this case, it is better to invest time in training to acquire relevant skills and experience on the job. This is possible if you talk to your manager and ask for it. For example, when I was working in Milan, Italy, I wanted to have the opportunity to work in another office of the company in Europe. My manager was happy to give me the chance but unfortunately it never happened. Back then, I decided to create the opportunity on my own. Here is how my studies and research for a job overseas started.The rejection I received at work was the best thing could have ever happened to me. It made me take ownership of my career and force to become better, acquire a new skill (English in my case) and face my fears. If you are not getting what you want, change your behaviour and go for what it matters the most to you, even if today seems not achievable. For me, speaking English and living in another country were like going to space for an astronaut. It was a big thing to do but I took a step by step approach and built up my skills and filled the gaps day by day until I was confident that my resume and the way I was presenting myself were competitive. I did want to have a far chance of success so I developed a plan which eventually worked.I hope that this answer has given you some inspiration to pursue what matter you the most in your career. A new job can mean a new life. For me, a job in Australia meant a new life, an experience that changed not only my career but the way I see the world. The exposure to a different culture, the everyday challenges, the fact that you cannot rely on anybody else than yourself have contributed to a massive internal growth that no training can deliver.If you are serious about getting a job, you can win a competitive process in an online application. You need to identify if you are a category 1, 2 or 3 applicant and work towards becoming category 1 if you are not. At that point you need to submit a job application that reads the recruiters mind. I can teach you how to do that in my video course.I help professionals achieve a more rewarding career. I am an average engineer who turned his career around. In 2012, I landed a job in Australia from Italy with an online job application. My salary doubled and my career went to another level.You can achieve more than what you think is possible. Avoid the frustration of being rejected and learn the tactics to shortcut the road to secure your next job at your terms.Join me and “Work Anywhere Anytime”, my video course.Here is the outline of the course.MODULE 1 – Prep WorkMODULE 2 – How to craft your resumeMODULE 3 – Prepare your Project PortfolioMODULE 4 – Craft your Cover LetterMODULE 5 – Nail the Job InterviewBONUS MODULE – Show & Tell Technique & Salary Negotiation TipsWish you a dream job!
How was your life during CAT preparation?
When did I begin preparing?It was during the month of May that I decided to prepare for CAT 2017 & near end of May, I started seriously preparingWas I working or a student?Indeed, I was working for Shell since 2015Did I join any coaching classes ?Yes, I had taken multiple opinions on whether whether we can deal with the work and study simultaneously, after which I decided to subscribe the TIME’s evening classesHow would you manage work & classes?Honestly, used to skip a lot of classes in the week as I had to stretch my working hours (my customary shift timings were 7-4 pm, however I would work till 7 pm or 9 pm depending on the project) on a regular basis which incorporates even weekends (at least 3-4 hrs). Additionally, In the initial days it was marginally hard to accommodate this CAT preparation in my schedule. In fact, it was a peculiar feeling to start studying again after close to 2 years. However, I continued pushing myself, by keeping realistic goals & focused on consistencyHow was my regular routine?Weekdays5 am: Wake-up call5.30 am : Catch the cab for office7-4 pm : Work(At my Work-space, I barely used to discover time to read articles or solve odd problems)4.30 pm : Catch a local train to the TIME institute(TIME evening classes were scheduled from 5-7 pm)8:00 pm: I returned back home, & would begin my course of action for preparing my supper(Since I stayed away from my home I had to cook my meals on a daily basis)9-10 pm: Relaxation time(Tune in to tunes, watching videos/ movie, games)10-1 am: Study timeCover the learnt concept for the day, by practicing the questions either on the website, handoutsUpdate the excel sheet to track my performanceKeep a target for the next following dayThis was my constant tussle while I was preparingWeekendsSaturdays = Mock PreparationI used to ensure that I don't spend > 4 hrs for my office workIdeally, I would prepare for the mock scheduled on SundayAdditionally, I would make up for any lost time in the weekClearing any unclear concepts learntIf confident of everything, then I would take a mockSundays = Mock dayAttend the scheduled mockExtensively analyse the week’s workCalibrate the excel sheet by setting new targets to each segment eg. 70 to 75 % accuracy in VA/ RCPros & cons of the applied StrategyActually Sundays are supposed to be chilled out to reserve some energy for the rest of the week. Once I would make sure I take enough restResult : Cleared NMAT, XAT, CATConverts: IIM L, K, I , New IIMs, NITIE, XLRI, SPJain , NMIMSThis schedule was made based on my understanding of myself & modulated with time.You can also refer How do I prepare myself for CAT? for the preparation tipsAll the best!
Why don't we build solar powered cities in India?
Firstly, allow me to debunk these so called "issues" mentioned in the answers, then I'll get to the original question.1. Maintenance costs being high!:Maintenance costs for solar PV installations are only around 1% of the total project costs. Now compare this with other technologies, like diesel gen sets, etc.One must take care of any electrical/mechanical equipment, clean them from time to time, etc.Also, solar PV modules are of course out door rated, they are made to face all weather conditions, regardless of the location. It is proven in its wide-spread use, all across the globe.Modules are built to last for around 25 years. Manufacturers have a warranty in place. Also, insurance can also be applied for.While the technology is improving, one need not keep "updating" the modules, like a computer's motherboard/ any other sub-component.2. Lack of service:I’m not sure in what context this is written, but my interpretation is this: since there isn’t much development in India, “servicing” of modules is not readily available.I’ve worked at a top EPC/module manufacturer in the past, handling both MW and kW projects, with its modules and systems all over India. Trust me when I tell you, I have personally deployed our personnel to the even the hinterlands of the poorest state where they (modules and systems) were used.It is now part of a company’s USP to provide top notch and fast service, no matter the location.3. Solar resource not being adequate enough:A solar insolation map has been provided in the other answer, showing the annual average irradiation for every square inch of India. “Nonetheless, it is not available 365 days a year in every part of the country.”I’m sorry for being direct, but we aren’t living on the dark side of the moon. It is true that some areas receive lesser than average sun light, but it isn’t “zero” right?Even then, if one goes into the finer technical details, we have seen some market reports that say that areas like J&K etc. can produce better generation than most other states, which is true because high irradiation alone is not enough, if temperature losses are minimised, one can expect to generate more units than areas with high irradiation.If countries like Germany, UK, and Canada can invest heavily in solar, why can’t India?Now on to the main question, where I do agree with the other answer/s.1. Cost:Residential consumers pay around Rs 3 to 5 /kWh on average in India. Currently, the LCOE for solar PV electricity (June-15), is around Rs 6.5/kWh. Hence, residential consumers will find unfeasible to switch to solar.2. Area issues:Consider a city like Mumbai, with many high rise apartment buildings. In this particular case, the roof area will not be sufficient to offset the entire building’s energy use, but at least a part of it can be offset.It is important to note that in case of utility scale projects, only non-agricultural land is chosen. There is no need to encroach farm land as India has vast stretches of non-agricultural land, especially in Rajasthan (desert area), etc.3. Not all hope is lost:Commercial rates of electricity in some states are now higher (e.g. Rs 12/kWh in Maharashtra) than the LCOE of solar (Rs 6.5/kWh). Therefore, it makes a lot more sense to switch to solar. Which is why we are seeing many hotels, malls, companies, etc. installing solar PV systems.The government is doing its own bit to have solar installations on most of its buildings.For industries too, who are paying around Rs 6 to 8 /kWh, it is now making sense to offset their electricity requirement with solar PV installations.There are a few metro stations in Delhi who have powered their stations with solar PV.One has to understand that the whole city is not just filled with residential buildings. We all work in offices/ go to college, etc which pay high rates of electricity and where in today’s scenario, going solar does make sense.There are many other points, like open access, inefficient load scheduling, solar policies, net-metering, solar street lights/products, etc which I have not touched on, which do add to the complexities to the question at hand.Conclusion:Completely offsetting an entire city’s electrical power requirements with solar is an uphill task, especially considering the Indian scenario. But we can start offsetting some percentage of our requirements today itself. It does make financial sense for some end-consumers today (June-15); the costs will decrease in the following months/years.Apologies if I was directly refuting statements from others, but I felt it necessary to do so.
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