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|Wendy Enelow||JIST Publishing||ePub|
What follows are six more sample cover letters for your review. Look at them closely. Select opening paragraphs, closing paragraphs, formats, and styles that you like, and then model your own cover letters accordingly. You’ll find that by using these sample letters for hints, your letter-writing process will be much easier and faster. To see even more samples and get more help with writing your cover letters, see our book Cover Letter Magic (JIST Publishing).
This powerful cover letter clearly communicates the track record of promotion and the key accomplishments this executive candidate brings to the advertised position, while using bold print to draw special attention to keywords, phrases, and numbers (by Cindy Kraft, CCMC, CCM, CPRW, JCTC).
This writer used a comprehensive approach for writing this recruiter-targeted cover letter to be certain to communicate the depth and wealth of his experience. Notice how salary requirements are stated as a range rather than a specific figure (by Barbara Safani, M.A., CCM, CPRW, NCRW, CERW).See All Chapters
|Jorge Antonio Renaud||University of North Texas Press|
nmates in TDCJ are allowed to receive mail from anyone in the world, without any restrictions on amounts of First Class personal mail. The key word here is “personal.” As long as there are no enclosures in mail to an inmate—no stamps, cash, pressed flowers, gold chains, etc.—the inmate will be given that letter. The actual, written content of the letter may be cause for denial, but I’ll get to that in a minute.
The liberty allowed Texas inmates with their personal mail is not extended to packages. It is easier to say what inmates can receive than to list what they cannot.
Inmates can receive two types of packages:
1) Books or magazines, which must come from the publisher or bookstore. This means that you must order them from the publisher and have the publisher mail them directly to the inmate; or you must buy them at the bookstore yourself, give the bookstore the inmate’s name, number, and address, and have the bookstore mail the books and magazines directly to the inmate. Do not try to mail books directly to the inmates. TDCJ mailrooms have a list of approved bookstores—if a package of books has aSee All Chapters
|Jeffery Kite-Powell||Indiana University Press||ePub|
Or Aurora's Spicy Bed:
From Aurora's spicy bed
—Nahum Tate, Dido and Æneas, prologue
To many well-informed people in the English-speaking world, the phrase “seventeenth-century opera” means Dido and Æneas, the much-produced opera by Henry Purcell.1 We do not realize that the “spicy bed” harbors literally hundreds of little-known masterworks. Dido has become the “typical” Baroque opera for many people, when in fact no opera could be less so! A formally peculiar work that exists in near isolation as one of very few pre-nineteenth-century examples of all-sung theater in England, Dido and Æneas is typical only in that it has shared the fate of many of its more obscure continental cousins: shorn of its prologue and subjected to capricious editorial practice, it is Dido's fate in our own time that makes it a representative example of a misunderstood genre.See All Chapters
|Lonely Planet||Lonely Planet||ePub|
For more detail of this area, see Map Offline map and Offline map
Spending nothing and getting to see an encyclopedic array of traditional and contemporary art at the Musée des Beaux-Arts de Montréal (Click here).
Getting your festival freak on with thousands of others when the jazz festival hits town at Place des Arts (Click here).
Exploring downtown’s beautiful historic churches, such as the Cathédrale Marie-Reine-du-MondeOffline map Google map (Click here).
Browsing the chichi shops and heritage buildings along Rue Sherbrooke Ouest (Click here).
Learning all about great building designers at the excellent Centre Canadien d’Architecture (Click here).
Downtown Montréal’s wide boulevards, glass skyscrapers and shopping galleries give the area a decidedly North American flavor, while numerous green spaces, eye-catching heritage buildings and 19th-century churches add a more European character to the bustling city streets. You can explore the area easily in the better part of a day with a pause for lunch.See All Chapters
|Kate Hartman||Maker Media, Inc||ePub|
Bodies are dynamic, mobile vessels in which we travel through the world. It is because of our transient nature that wearables require a portable power source. This power source most commonly takes the form of batteries. This section introduces factors to consider when incorporating a batteries into wearables.
Here are a few things you need to know about batteries:
Round cell batteries are the type that you are probably most familiar with. They have a cylindrical shape and usually provide 1.5V, depending on their chemistry. This category includes AAA, AA, C, and D batteries. Each type is a different size. Usually the larger the battery is, the greater its capacity. AAA and AA can be used for wearables but tend to be a bit bulky. C and D batteries are too heavy for most wearable applications.
Nonround batteries come in a variety of shapes. 9V batteries are the type from this category that are most likely to be used for wearables.
Coin cell batteries are disc-shaped. 2032s (20mm) and 2450s (24.5mm) are commonly available sizes. These batteries are small and thin—excellent for low-current wearable applications.See All Chapters
Business & Economics