Our research shows IT leaders want their technical staff to improve their business knowledge. It turns out employers love a IT worker with advanced technical skills, but they really value a professional who gets how IT supports the whole business. Learn about your industry and use that knowledge to become a trusted problem solver—and watch your value rise.

Job Opportunities

Oracle Financial Consultant

Job Description: 4 yrs of exp. in Oracle EBS, Oracle Treasury, OPM Financials, and PL/SQL.

Job Requirements:

  • BSCS, Business or Commerce.(Will accept 3 yr degrees).
  • Available for employment at various unanticipated work sites in US.

If interested kindly share your profiles at: [email protected]

Software Engineer

Job Description: 1 yr exp. in data Warehouse, Informatica PowerCenter, Oracle, and Data Modeler.

Job Requirements:

  • MSCS, Eng (any field) or Technology.
  • Available for employment at various unanticipated work sites in US.

If interested kindly share your profiles at: [email protected]

IT Resume Tips


Hiring managers want to quickly understand your resume—which can be difficult when you have a varied career. Remember to focus on the job you’re seeking as opposed to your entire work history. Content should emphasize accomplishments related to the position you want, and items that don’t support your career goals should be omitted.


Most recruiters agree the one-page rule for resumes is outdated unless you’re a junior candidate with less than 10 years of experience. But concision still counts, so restrict your CV to two pages or less—and don’t use the extra room to squeeze in more information. Instead, format your resume for readability, which means building in lots of white space and avoiding long chunks of text.


Most IT leaders receive at least 10 resumes each week (many report significantly more), and they think at least half the applicants are unqualified for the positions they seek. Faced with a continual stream of resumes, IT hiring managers want to quickly determine whether yours meets the position requirements.


IT leaders believe most resumes contain exaggerations and even lies. Building a public LinkedIn profile can help validate the truth of your resume. Most employers place more trust in the social network than resumes, believing workers are less likely to exaggerate skills and accomplishments in a public forum. So include your LinkedIn profile as a resume link


Many IT professionals report that online recruiting systems are the bane of their existence. It makes sense; you’ve already constructed the perfect resume, but every application system is different so you’re constantly rewriting your skills and achievements. One way to ease this problem is create a master achievement and skills document in a plain text format.


Don’t have the time, inclination or knowledge to market your skills effectively? A recruiter is a specialist who knows how to do these things for you.

IT Interview Tips

You’ll probably be asked “problem” questions about how you’ve handled challenging situations, and “opportunity” questions about how you contributed to successful initiatives. Tee up a few of your best stories before the interview—and make sure to practice saying them aloud. Great stories are compelling to hiring managers because they’re easy to understand and to ask questions about. Including details also adds credibility to your achievements.

Tell me about yourself. This one should be easy to answer but many interviewees actually fare poorly with this question. What your interviewer wants is an articulate response about one minute long that reveals something about your personality and work style. Are you passionate about Agile processes, always up on the latest coding language or someone who enjoys the abstract details of QA automation?

What do you like about your current job? Develop a thoughtful answer, and make sure what you like about your current job also applies to the job you’re seeking.

What is your most recent professional accomplishment? Again, this answer is more forward-looking than it sounds. Pick an accomplishment that demonstrates you can shine in the position you’re interviewing for.

Some IT interviews contain portions in which you’ll be asked to solve technical problems. It should help to know that not getting the exact answer the interviewer has in mind doesn’t necessarily mean you’re failing the interview. Interviewers report that they prefer candidates who reveal how they approach the given problem, which helps them learn more about thought processes. Some interviewers will even steer you in a better direction if your initial approach won’t take you to the right solution.

Questions that show intellectual curiosity and an interest in the company: Read the company blog or newsroom to see what initiatives they’re rolling out, and ask a question that demonstrates that you understand how your role or team might impact (or be impacted by) it. Flatter them with your interest.

Questions that help you understand whether a job is right for you: You’re interviewing a company and manager as much as they’re interviewing you, and this is a good time to see if the company and role are the right fit. Hiring managers will respect you more for knowing your own worth, and these questions also help show you don’t take a job change lightly.

While you want to learn if the position is a good fit for you, certain topics are considered taboo during an interview. These include salary and benefits conversations, and whether you can take leave for that long summer vacation you planned. You’ll have time to figure those issues out once you have an offer in hand.

Take your cue from the company culture—but dress at least one step up. If you’re not familiar with the company or industry, try asking friends who are. Scour the company’s website and LinkedIn profiles for employee pictures, which can also provide important clues.

Generally, women can’t go wrong in a stylish dress (worn to the knee or lower) and a tailored jacket, or a neat pants suit. Men generally should wear a jacket, but whether or not to wear a tie or matching suit might depend on the company culture and position you’re interested in. Hint: The further up the leadership chain you go, the more formal your attire should be.