Introducing the Dice Tech Career Tool Kit

Dice LogoJob hunting — though it can be stressful, demoralizing and frustrating — is a fact of life for pretty much everyone. In IT especially, it’s important to approach your search in the right way if you want to get the best shot at impressing hiring managers, who are incredibly picky.

To help, we’ve created the Dice Tech Career Tool Kit. It offers some of our best advice on each aspect of finding not just a job, but the right job, with information on everything from networking to resume writing to interviewing. We’ve also got the latest job news from Dice News.

Check out our in-depth advice on job-hunting basics, networking, resumes and cover letters, and interviewing.

And use the Tool Kit as your job-hunting home base. You can access it here.

Comments

  1. BY RobS says:

    I looked at a couple of the referenced articles and liked what I saw. However, some of the comments were from 2011 so I’m curious what’s going on now? From other topics I’ve read, it seems that we have almost the same issues we had back then. How do we overcome these perennial problems?

    In my case, I’m not a junior guy so I don’t need advice about how to use my degree to get my first job or something on the low end of the scale. At the same time, my “old” experience is hidden on my resume (and sometimes gets surfaced by a recruiter) and I keep my skills pretty fresh, with continuous VB.NET, C#.NET, SQL, HTML5, CSS3 experience, but most of it off the job so I don’t get the depth that some employers ask about in the interview, so it seems I’m passed over for decent paying jobs (although I seem to get plenty of phone interviews and enough in-person interviews.)

    So what’s the advice for someone looking for mid- to high-end tech jobs, with lots of experience in things that hit 80% of the jobs but missing things like ASP and Android development?

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