What is your great introduction to yourself

13 Interview Questions You Must Ask Regardless of Which Position You're Applying for (Including Interview Answers)

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Hi, I'm Aaron, a company interviewer. I have 8 years of experience in internet operations. I was the COO of an internet company. I am now a co-founder of a company.

I'm from the interviewer's point of view, I'm just telling you the ready-to-use interviewing skills to help you get a job and find a job easily!

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • Test your logical and verbal expression skills
  • Interview skills
    • Self-introduction is the most important opportunity to show the interviewer your highlights for the first time after meeting the interviewer. A good self-introduction can interest the interviewer in you and even make the interviewer instantly confirm that you are the candidate they are looking for. So don't resist introducing yourself.
    • It takes about 3 minutes;
    • The phrase needs to be spoken, not too officially, let alone recite the résumé directly
    • Work results must be expressed in "data", data! Data! Data! (I tell the important three times)
    • Self-introduction is not specified. Every time you go to the interview you have to adjust it according to the "Job Recruitment Requirements JD".
    • Self-introduction is a refined version of [self-assessment] + [work experience] on your resume

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • Use the reasons for departure to check your personal status. There is no interviewer who likes negative energy. So when it comes to the reason for resigning, don't just complain.
  • Interview notes
    • Remember, don't talk badly about leaders, colleagues, and the company!
    • Unless there is a specific reason, it is recommended not to change jobs often (unless you are truly a super amazing person). No interviewer likes people with little stability.
  • Interview skills
    • It must be said that it is about "objective reasons", even if it is a personal subjective reason, it must be answered with "objective reasons".
  • Not recommended answer
    • The salary is too low
    • Often work overtime
    • Stress from work
    • Disagreements with colleagues or superiors
    • Intrigue within the company
    • Reminder: For the reasons above, these situations may persist even after you come to a new business. If you really are stepping down for these reasons, it is recommended that you think carefully before deciding whether to step down.

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • Use your last company salary as a reference for your asking salary
  • Interview skills
    • This can only be answered truthfully, not falsified, as some companies require you to present a "salary certificate" or "salary flow".
    • There is no need to break down the salary. Some interviewers decide the offer salary based on your last company's base salary

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • Find out if the company meets your job search criteria
  • Interview skills
    • Tell the truth, speak your job search standards boldly and confidently, and don't forget your original intentions (otherwise you won't find them until you get a job and you will regret it ...)

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • Your self-confidence;
    • Give you an opportunity to convince the interviewer why they hired you instead of others
  • Interview skills
    • Give a clear and positive answer so as not to be too humble or vague.
    • You have to respond with JD and provide a simple example to prove your selling point. The purpose is to tell the interviewer that I am the person you want to hire (ex: JD requires "attention to detail" then "attention to detail" response)
    • In general, answer "3 benefits"

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • Will your shortcomings affect your job?
  • Interview skills
    • I can't answer the shortcomings that make more of an impact on my work, that is, I can't answer the required features for JD. At the same time, I'll give an example to illustrate that this shortcoming has affected my work, and finally, talk about how you can remedy this shortcoming. (Eg: JD requires "attention to detail", but you say "often carelessly".)
    • Avoid avoiding the main ones and answering the non-professional flaws or flaws that are not considered flaws. Answer the real shortcomings. (Non-professional flaws: like picky eaters who don't shop, cook, and eat well with girlfriends; flaws that can't be considered flaws: how to stay up late and be sleepy, be too polite)
    • The general answer is "1 deficiency". Too many shortcomings reduce the interviewer's goodwill. People will always remember the bad side of others. This is human nature.
  • Deadly flaws that cannot be answered
    • Procrastination (makes the interviewer think you are very bad at execution)
    • Like to be alone, alone (make the interviewer think you can't join the team)
    • Careless (make the interviewer think you are negligent and always make mistakes)

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • Are you improving your work ability through continuous learning?
    • Your method of acquiring knowledge
  • Interview skills
    • Self-improvement can be answered under the two aspects [input learning + output sharing].

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • Would you like to know how you are outside of work?
    • By understanding your hobbies and hobbies to assess your degree of study of work
    • If a candidate has a hobby that invests time and lasts long, it is easy to get the interviewer's favor. Because he knows what the goal he is pursuing and is ready to take action and perseverance towards the goal. This type of energy is used in work and is easy to highlight. On the contrary, if just interested and lacking the spirit of action and research, he can be so negligent about his long-term hobbies and it is impossible to believe that he will be too responsible or professional at work.
  • Interview skills
    • A hobby refers to a hobby that you have spent a lot of time practicing on yourself. It is better than the hobby of the average person, which can be called a specialty, than the usual hobbies like "watching movies and brushing vibrato" (unless you are interviewing for a game company or a vibrato operation post)
  • In general, answer only one so the interviewer feels very focused and the focus is on highlighting the results of your hobbies

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • The interviewer hopes to hear the response, "I agree to overtime".
    • Personally, I do not advocate overtime, but during the interview I ask applicants to understand their views on overtime and whether they generally exclude overtime.
  • Interview skills
    • You don't have to pretend to run the business, "Do whatever you want to be a bull and a horse, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year".
  • Interview notes
    • Don't answer jokes like, "As long as there is enough money, I can work all day without a break."
    • Don't ask the interviewer if he's paying overtime. This makes the interviewer think that you have too little vision and care about the money. It is recommended that you ask the HR department about the salary negotiation.

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • Is your self-planning clear?
    • Do you have the self-motivation, purpose, and self-esteem to judge if you have potential?
    • Whether your personal development coincides with the development of the company in order to assess your future stability
  • Interview skills
    • To be honest, the past 3 years' career plan is generally enough
    • Career planning generally follows two basic principles.
    • ① Choose a promising industry (the key). Only a good industry can give you plenty of room for development.
    • ②Keep the focus, the focus can accumulate, the accumulation can achieve success.
    • The answer isn't about your career goals, but rather how you can achieve your career goals
    • Know the background, current situation and future of the applicant company in advance and respond appropriately to the company's development so that the interviewer feels that your career plan is in line with the company's development to prove your stability
  • Interview notes
    • You must not say "start your own business after learning your skills"! If the interviewer continues to ask you if you're starting a business, don't be too harsh or straightforward. You can answer: you can adopt a wait and see attitude towards entrepreneurship, look at the general environment and opportunities, and explain that you have no plans to start a business anytime soon.

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • How do you feel about the salary?
    • How do you correctly evaluate your own worth?
    • What do you think of the gap between your own performance levels and your salary?
    • Do your salary expectations correspond to the company standards?
    • Note that the interviewer is not currently negotiating a salary with you
  • Interview skills
    • This question is very important and one of the important factors that will determine your final bid salary. If it exceeds the JD salary range, it is fundamentally useless. If it is lower than the JD salary range, the interviewer feels that the job skills are inadequate.

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • Know your fastest working time
    • Determine if you have other interview arrangements

  • Interviewer's perspective
    • Reflect on your pattern based on the questions you ask
  • Interview skills
    • If you ask some questions about the content or position of the job, not only will the interviewer think you want to join the company, but they will also provide you with additional information for reference to oppose the offer
    • In general, the maximum number of questions you can ask is 2
  • Interview notes
    • Cannot say there are no questions to make the interviewer think you really don't want to join the company
    • If it's a job interview in the labor department, remember not to ask about HR issues like salary, benefits, working hours, etc. First, make the interviewer think that you are small, only making a profit, and only caring about money. Second, issues like salary and benefits fall into the HR category

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Okay, that's it, to share the interview questions.

I'm Aaron, a company interviewer. I have 8 years of experience in internet operations. I was the COO of an internet company. I am now a co-founder of a company.

I'm from the interviewer's point of view, I'm just telling you the ready-to-use interviewing skills to help you get a job and find a job easily!

I will always share interview questions and interview answers with you. Please search [Operation Interviewer Aaron] on all major platforms for attention!

Finally, I wish you a successful job search, good luck!

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