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Q： Can you sell yourself in two minutes？ Go for it.
A： With my qualifications and experience, I feel I am hardworking, responsible and diligent in any project I undertake. Your organization could benefit from my analytical and interpersonal skills.
Q： Give me a summary of your current job description.
A： I have been working as a computer programmer for five years. To be specific, I do system analysis, trouble shooting and provide software support.
Q： Why did you leave your last job？
A： Well, I am hoping to get an offer of a better position. If opportunity knocks, I will take it.
A： I feel I have reached the "glass ceiling" in my current job. I feel there is no
opportunity for advancement.
Q： How do you rate yourself as a professional？
A： With my strong academic background, I am capable and competent.
A： With my teaching experience, I am confident that I can relate to students very well.
Q： What contribution did you make to your current (previous) organization？
A： I have finished three new projects, and I am sure I can apply my experience to this position.
Q： What do you think you are worth to us？
A： I feel I can make some positive contributions to your company in the future.
Q： What make you think you would be a success in this position？
A： My graduate school training combined with my internship should qualify me for this particular job. I am sure I will be successful.
Q： Are you a multi-tasked individual？Do you work well under stress or pressure？
A： Yes, I think so.
A： The trait is needed in my current（or previous) position and I know I can handle it well.
Q： What is your strongest trait(s)？
A： Helpfulness and caring.
A： Adaptability and sense of humor.
A： Cheerfulness and friendliness.
Q： How would your friends or colleagues describe you？
(pause a few seconds)
A：They say Mr. Chen is an honest, hardworking and responsible man who deeply cares for his family and friends.
A： They say Mr. Chen is a friendly, sensitive, caring and determined person.
Q： What personality traits do you admire？
A： I admire a person who is）honest, flexible and easy-going.
A： (I like) people who possess the "can do" spirit.
Q： What leadership qualities did you develop as an administrative personnel？
A： I feel that learning how to motivate people and to work together as a team will be the major goal of my leadership.
A： I have refined my management style by using an open-door policy.
Q： How do you normally handle criticism？
A： Silence is golden. Just don't say anything; otherwise the situation could become worse. I do, however, accept constructive criticism.
A： When we cool off, we will discuss it later.
Q： What do you find frustrating in a work situation？
A： Sometimes, the narrow-minded people make me frustrated.
A： Minds that are not receptive to new ideas.
Q： How do you handle your conflict with your colleagues in your work?
A： I will try to present my ideas in a more clear and civilized manner in order to get my points across.
Q： How do you handle your failure？
A： None of us was born "perfect". I am sure I will be given
a second chance to correct my mistake.
Q： What provide you with a sense of accomplishment.
A： Doing my best job for your company.
A： Finishing a project to the best of my ability.
Q： If you had a lot of money to donate, where would you donate it to？Why？
A： I would donate it to the medical research because I want to do something to help others.
A： I prefer to donate it to educational institutions.
Q： What is most important in your life right now？
A： To get a job in my field is most important to me.
A： To secure employment hopefully with your company.
Q： What current issues concern you the most？
A： The general state of our economy and the impact of China' entry to WTO on our industry.
Q： How long would you like to stay with this company？
A： I will stay as long as I can continue to learn and to grow in my field.
Q： Could you project what you would like to be doing five years from now？
A： As I have some administrative experience in my last job, I may use my organizational and planning skills in the future.
A： I hope to demonstrate my ability and talents in my field adequately.
A： Perhaps, an opportunity at a management position would be exciting.
It would be premature for me to predict this.
Hypothetically speaking, I might be able to do your current job as a director.
（或 CEO 或 president）说不定，我也能做你现在主任的工作呢！
Q： What range of pay-scale are you interested in？
A： Money is important, but the responsibility that goes along with this job is what interests me the most.
To be frank and open with you, I like this job, but I have a family to support.
Other Tips 其它建议
Know something about the organization you are applying to.
Dress properly. Don't shake hand with the interviewer until he/she extends his/her hand.
Don't sit down until invited to do so by the interviewer.
Make eye-contact with the interviewer during the interview.
Listen actively and stay calm.
If invited to a meal, be especially careful about your table manners.
Don't talk with your mouth full.
Don't make much noise while you eat.
Don't blow your nose or use the toothpick at table.
Don't appear to be pushy or overly anxious to get a job.
Be honest but not too modest.
Don't put yourself down or cut yourself up.
Try to avoid discussing politics or religion with your interviewer.
Mature, dynamic and honest．思想成熟、精明能干、为人诚实。
Excellent ability of systematical management．有极强的系统管理能力。
Ability to work independent1y, mature and resourceful. 能够独立工作、思想成熟、应变能力强。
A person with ability plus flexibility should apply. 需要有能力及适应力强的人。
A stable personality and high sense of responsibility are desirable. 个性稳重、具高度责任感。
Work well with a multi-cultural and diverse work force. 能够在不同文化和工作人员的背景下出色地工作。
Bright,aggressive applicants. 反应快、有进取心的应聘者。
Ambitious attitude essential. 有雄心壮志。
Initiative, independent and good communication skill. 积极主动、独立工作能力强，并有良好的交际技能。
Willing to work under pressure with leardership quality. 愿意在压力下工作，并具领导素质。
Willing to assume responsibilities. 应聘者须勇于挑重担。
Mature, self-motivated and strong interpersonal skills. 思想成熟、上进心强，并具极丰富的人际关系技巧。
Energetic, fashion-minded person. 精力旺盛、思想新潮。
With a pleasant mature attitude. 开朗成熟。
Strong determination to succeed．有获得成功的坚定决心。
Strong leadership skills. 有极强的领导艺术。
Ability to work well with others. 能够同他人一道很好地工作。
Highly-motivated and reliable person with excellent health and pleasant personality. 上进心强又可靠者，并且身体健康、性格开朗。
The ability to initiate and operate independently. 有创业能力，并能独立地从业。
Strong leadership skill while possessing a great team spirit. 有很高的领导艺术和很强的集体精神。
Be highly organized and effecient. 工作很有条理，办事效率高。
Willing to learn and progress. 肯学习进取。
Good presentation skills. 有良好的表达能力。
Positive active mind essential．有积极、灵活的头脑。
Ability to deal with personnel at all levels effectively. 善于同各种人员打交道。
Have positive work attitude and be willing and able to work diligently without supervision. 有积极的工作态度，愿意和能够在没有监督的情况下勤奋地工作
1. So, tell me a little about yourself.
You don’t need to explain everything from birth to present day. Relevant facts about education, your career and your current life situation are fine.
2. Why are you looking (or why did you leave you last job)?
This should be a straightforward question to answer, but it can trip you up. Presumably you are looking for a new job (or any job) because you want to advance your career and get a position that allows you to grow as a person and an employee. It’s not a good idea to mention money here, it can make you sound mercenary. And if you are in the unfortunate situation of having been downsized, stay positive and be a***rief as pos***le about it. If you were fired, you’ll need a good explanation. But once again, stay positive.
3. Tell me what you know about this company.
Do your homework before you go to any interview. Whether it’***eing the VP of marketing or the mailroom clerk, you should know about the company or business you’re going to work for. Has this company been in the news lately? Who are the people in the company you should know about? Do the background work, it will make you stand out as someone who comes prepared, and is genuinely interested in the company and the job.
4. Why do you want to work at X Company?
This should be directly related to the last question. Any research you’ve done on the company should have led you to the conclusion that you’d want to work there. After all, you’re at the interview, right? Put some thought into this answer before you have your interview, mention your career goals and highlight forward-thinking goals and career plans.
5. What relevant experience do you have?
Hopefully if you’re applying for this position you have bags of related experience, and if that’s the case you should mention it all. But if you’re switching careers or trying something a little different, your experience may initially not look like it’s matching up. That’s when you need a little honest creativity to match the experiences required with the ones you have. People skills are people skills after all, you just need to show how customer service skills can apply to internal management positions, and so on.
6. If your previous co-workers were here, what would they say about you?
Ok, this is not the time for full disclosure. If some people from your past are going to say you’re a boring A-hole, you don’t need to bring that up. Stay positive, always, and maybe have a few specific quotes in mind. “They’d say I was a hard worker” or even better “John Doe has always said I was the most reliable, creative problem-solver he’d ever met.”
7. Have you done anything to further your experience?
This could include anything from night classes to hobbies and sports. If it’s related, it’s worth mentioning. Obviously anything to do with further education is great, but maybe you’re spending time on a home improvement project to work on skills such as self-sufficiency, time management and motivation.
8. Where else have you applied?
This is a good way to hint that you’re in demand, without sounding like you’re whoring yourself all over town. So, be honest and mention a few other companie***ut don’t go into detail. The fact that you’re seriously looking and keeping your options open is what the interviewer is driving at.
9. How are you when you’re working under pressure?
Once again, there are a few ways to answer thi***ut they should all be positive. You may work well under pressure, you may thrive under pressure, and you may actually PREFER working under pressure. If you say you crumble like aged blue cheese, this is not going to help you get your foot in the door.
10. What motivates you to do a good job?
The answer to this one is not money, even if it is. You should be motivated by life’s noble pursuits. You want recognition for a job well done. You want to become better at your job. You want to help others or be a leader in your field.
11. What’s your greatest strength?
This is your chance to shine. You’re being asked to explain why you are a great employee, so don’t hold back and stay do stay positive. You could be someone who thrives under pressure, a great motivator, an amazing problem solver or someone with extraordinary attention to detail. If your greatest strength, however, is to drink anyone under the table or get a top score on Mario Kart, keep it to yourself. The interviewer is looking for work-related strengths.
12. What’s your biggest weakness?
If you’re completely honest, you may be kicking yourself in the butt. If you say you don’t have one, you’re obviously lying. This is a horrible question and one that politicians have become masters at answering. They say things like “I’m perhaps too committed to my work and don’t spend enough time with my family.” Oh, there’s a fireable offense. I’ve even heard “I think I’m too good at my job, it can often make people jealous.” Please, let’s keep our feet on the ground. If you’re asked this question, give a small, work-related flaw that you’re working hard to improve. Example: “I’ve been told I occasionally focus on details and miss the bigger picture, so I’ve been spending time laying out the complete project every day to see my overall progress.”
13. Let’s talk about salary. What are you looking for?
Run for cover! This is one tricky game to play in an interview. Even if you know the salary range for the job, if you answer first you’re already showing all your cards. You want as much as pos***le, the employer wants you for as little as you’re willing to take. Before you apply, take a look at salary.com for a good idea of what someone with your specific experience should be paid. You may want to say, “well, that’s something I’ve thought long and hard about and I think someone with my experience should get between X & Y.” Or, you could be sly and say, “right now, I’m more interested in talking more about what the position can offer my career.” That could at least buy you a little time to scope out the situation. But if you do have a specific figure in mind and you are confident that you can get it, I’d say go for it. I have on many occasions, and every time I got very close to that figure (both below and sometimes above).
14. Are you good at working in a team?
Unless you have the I.Q. of a houseplant, you’ll always answer YES to this one. It’s the only answer. How can anyone function inside an organization if they are a loner? You may want to mention what part you like to play in a team though; it’s a great chance to explain that you’re a natural leader.
15. Tell me a suggestion you have made that was implemented.
It’s important here to focus on the word “implemented.” There’s nothing wrong with having a thousand great ideas, but if the only place they live is on your notepad what’s the point? Better still, you need a good ending. If your previous company took your advice and ended up going bankrupt, that’s not such a great example either. Be prepared with a story about an idea of yours that was taken from idea to implementation, and considered successful.
16. Has anything ever irritated you about people you’ve worked with?
Of course, you have a list as long as your arm. But you can’t say that, it shows you a***eing negative and difficult to work with. The best way to answer this one is to think for a while and then say something like “I’ve always got on just fine with my co-workers actually.”
Use this question as a chance to show that you are a team player: “The only people I have trouble with are those who aren’t team players, who just don’t perform, who complain constantly, and who fail to respond to any efforts to motivate them.” The interviewer is expecting a response focused on personality and personal dislikes. Surprise her by delivering an answer that reflects company values
17. Is there anyone you just could not work with?
No. Well, unless you’re talking about murderers, racists, rapists, thieves or other dastardly characters, you can work with anyone. Otherwise you could be flagged as someone who’s picky and difficult if you say, “I can’t work with anyone who’s a Bronco’s fan. Sorry.”
18. Tell me about any issues you’ve had with a previou***oss.
Arrgh! If you fall for this one you shouldn’t be hired anyway. The interviewer is testing you to see if you’ll speak badly about your previous supervisor. Simply answer this question with exteme tact, diplomacy and if necessary, a big fat loss of memory. In short, you’ve never had any issues.
The answer to 18 is completely wrong. I am a director at a major media company’s interactive division. Our company is expanding and I am almost in a constant state of hiring. I ask a variation of this question in every single interview and if a candidate has never had one issue or disagreement with anyone, (I stated a variation: I ask if it has happened with anyone in the workplace) I peg them as a liar and reject them immediately.
I went well with my previou***oss. If there is an conflict, I will be open mind and talk about facts. once decision is made, I execute it well.
19. Would you rather work for money or job satisfaction?
It’s not a very fair question is it? We’d all love to get paid a Trump-like salary doing a job we love but that’s rare indeed. It’s fine to say money is important, but remember that NOTHING is more important to you than the job. Otherwise, you’re just someone looking for a bigger paycheck.
20. Would you rather be liked or feared?
I have been asked this a lot, in various incarnations. The first time I just drew a blank and said, “I don’t know.” That went over badly, but it was right at the start of my career when I had little to no experience. Since then I’ve realized that my genuine answer is “Neither, I’d rather be respected.” You don’t want to be feared because fear is no way to motivate a team. You may got the job done but at what cost? Similarly, if you’re everyone’***est friend you’ll find it difficult to make tough decisions or hit deadlines. But when you’re respected, you don’t have to be a complete bastard or a lame duck to get the job done.
21. Are you willing to put the interests of X Company ahead of your own?
Again, another nasty question. If you say yes, you’re a corporate whore who doesn’t care about family. If you say no, you’re disloyal to the company. I’m afraid that you’ll probably have to say yes to this one though, because you’re trying to be the perfect employee at this point, and perfect employees don’t cut out early for Jimmy’***a***all game.
it is situational. if you… ; if you …. Ethics and professionalism
22. So, explain why I should hire you.
As I’m sure you know, “because I’m great” or “I really need a job” are not good answers here. This is a time to give the employer a laundry list of your greatest talents that just so happen to match the job description. It’s also good to avoid taking potshots at other potential candidates here. Focus on yourself and your talents, not other people’s flaws.
23. Finally, do you have any questions to ask me?
I’ll finish the way I started, with one of the most common questions asked in interviews. This directly relates to the research you’ve done on the company and also gives you a chance to show how eager and prepared you are. You’ll probably want to ask about benefits if they haven’t been covered already. A good generic one is “how soon could I start, if I were offered the job of course.” You may also ask what you’d be working on. Specifically, in the role you’re applying for and how that affects the rest of the company. Always have questions ready, greeting this one with a blank stare is a rotten way to finish your interview. Good luck and happy job hunting.
ponder for a moment, and then ask your interviewer “what aspect of your job do you find most challenging”.
I would ask the interviewer, “Why do you like to work here?”
24. Where do you want to be in 5 to years?
They dont want to hear in the same job you are interviewing for. Ultimately, the HR people are searching for someone who can handle the job now, and has the potential to grow into a high level management job in the future. Do you have those goals too?
25. Would you rather work for a big company or a small one?
Favorite answer: I’d treat any company like it was my own regardless. Total ownership of the situation can get you a long way.
General , the worst answer was “I don’t know.” I’ve since learned that “it depends,” with a couple of examples, is perfectly appropriate
I love above tips for the interview, it's so helpful. many thanks
Thank you for sharing,learn more .
thanks very much!
Amy Zhang Howell
MANY THANKS FOR THIS