Bubble Language School

Here’s a CV template for 2023.

This Template was made

Making a curriculum vitae (CV) or resume can be a daunting challenge.

As a premise, nowadays, there isn’t much of a difference between a CV and a resume. However, historically, based on the etymology of “curriculum vitae”, it is a longer version of your complete professional and educational/certified history.

A resume would technically be a streamlined version of a CV.

For a 2023 update, your Linkedin profile primarily functions as your digital, online CV/Resume/Profile.

Here’s a template we’ve made to help you in your ideation amongst all the different ideas out there for the best way to present yourself professionally.

One way is to use one image where you look to the left, hoping to lead your gaze to your name or contact information.

The next part of this approach would be to use a very clean format without any other colored graphics.

One font (generally at size 12).

CAPITALIZATION.

Bold.

And normal punctuation marks.

There are 14 punctuation marks that are used in the English language.

They are the period, question mark, exclamation point, comma, colon, semicolon, dash, hyphen, brackets, braces, parentheses, apostrophe, quotation mark, and ellipsis.

Included at the bottom of this article is a description of all 14 punctuation marks.

The last part of creating your CV or Resume is to attempt to follow the “word equations” below. Craft to your professional experience the best you can and ask for help!

The 14 Punctuation Marks in English (And Their Uses)

An Example:

I like to live.

Is that good?

Yes!

Do you think so, too?

I think life (mine and yours) is separated into a few categories: connections with people, what you do for work, how you see yourself, how you see yourself in relation to the world, and what you think happened, happens, and will happen — in the past, present, and future…from 0 B.C – Present [the moment you read this].

That’s a super long list; it needs to be broken up into “easier-to-see” blocks.

{life} + {love} + {productive creation} = a good life.

  1. Period (.): This punctuation mark is used to end a declarative sentence or an abbreviation.
  2. Question mark (?): This punctuation mark is used to end a direct question.
  3. Exclamation point (!): This punctuation mark is used to end a sentence that expresses an intense emotion.
  4. Comma (,): This punctuation mark is used to insert a pause in a sentence, for example to separate ideas, phrases, or alter the structure of a sentence.
  5. Colon (:): This punctuation mark has three primary uses. It can be used to introduce something, such as a quote, an example, a series, or an explanation. It can also be used to link two independent clauses if the second clarifies or completes the first one. It can also be used to emphasize a subject in a sentence.
  6. Semicolon (;): This punctuation mark is used to link two independent clauses that are closely related.
  7. Dash (-): There are two types of dashes: the em dash (—) and the en dash (–). The em dash is used to indicate a break in thought or to set off a parenthetical phrase. The en dash is used to indicate a range or connection, such as a date range or score range.
  8. Hyphen (-): This punctuation mark is used to join words or parts of words.
  9. Bracket ([ ]): This punctuation mark is used to enclose explanatory or qualifying remarks in a sentence.
  10. Brace ({ }): This punctuation mark is used to enclose a set of items or a group of items.
  11. Parentheses ( ): This punctuation mark is used to enclose an aside or additional information in a sentence.
  12. Apostrophe (’): This punctuation mark is used to indicate possession or to contract two words.
  13. Quotation marks (“ ”): This punctuation mark is used to enclose direct quotes or to indicate that a word or phrase is being used in a special sense.
  14. Ellipsis (…): This punctuation mark is used to indicate a pause or an omission of a word or phrase in a quote or text.

Thank you for your readership and have a nice day,

The Janitor

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