Any perspective representation of a scene that includes parallel lines has one or more vanishing points in a perspective drawing.
As a director of sales achieved a record number of accomplishments: Nobody will complain if you manage your bullet points in this fashion, and it will be consistent, which might be more important than following rules that many people don’t even know about.
That brings us to one of the most frequently asked questions Job titles might be the trickiest part of capitalization on resumes.
Gatekeepers take note of the little things when they screen resumes, and proper (or improper) capitalization is one of the things they notice. Giacomo Giammatteo is the author of gritty crime dramas about murder, mystery, and family.
It can make the difference between being called in for the job of your dreams, or having your resume tossed in the trash. And he also writes non-fiction books including the No Mistakes Careers series.
That is all the more reason why you should get a firm grasp on how to do it, and then make sure you do it right. (Make sure you sign up for the newsletter so you don’t miss the next installments.) In the future we’ll cover the tricky rules for departments, industries, acronyms, product mentions, seasons, and many more.
Writing a perfect resume is not an easy job, but it’s the surest way to get an interview.
Everybody thinks their job should be capitalized—and why not—it’s about them. So, in an attempt to shed light on this mess, here we go: Out of all of the nonsense above, and forgetting the fact that it is for the purpose of keyword stuffing (to be discussed later), nothing but the first word of each “bullet point” should be capitalized. It baffles the hell out of me at times, and for good reason.
I think resumes might have more capitalization problems than all other documents with the exception of the legal department. We’ll get into some of the other rules in future posts.
The two most characteristic features of perspective are that objects are smaller as their distance from the observer increases; and that they are subject to foreshortening, meaning that an object's dimensions along the line of sight are shorter than its dimensions across the line of sight.
Italian Renaissance painters and architects including Filippo Brunelleschi, Masaccio, Paolo Uccello, Piero della Francesca and Luca Pacioli studied linear perspective, wrote treatises on it, and incorporated it into their artworks, thus contributing to the mathematics of art.
They have shrunk, in the distance, to the infinitesimal thickness of a line.