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Academic CV

Your academic accomplishments, publications, scholarly interests, as well as the abilities you've earned via your education and relevant teaching or research experience, are all fully profiled in your curriculum vitae (cv). A CV’s length is defined by the pertinent information it includes there is no predetermined number of pages. The curriculum vitae (cv) expands in length as an academic's profile changes over time, acting as a thorough record of their scientific development and history. Those who have finished a master's or doctorate degree and are looking to apply for academic posts and post-doctoral fellowships typically utilize a resume.

Structure of an Academic CV
1.Education: Write about your education degrees such as bachelor’s and master’s.
2.Relevant coursework: Add about your relevant and related coursework which you have done during your bachelor’s and Master’s.
3.Research Interests: Tell something about your research interests.
4.Research Experience: It’s vital to add your previous research positions and explain briefly about your projects.
5.Work Experience: Add about your work experiences and write briefly about your previous projects and positions.
6.Certifications: If you have done any technical or coursework certifications, it adds value to your profile.
7.Publications: If you have any research papers, journals, or book chapters, feel free to mention all of them. It’s vital for a research-based position.
8.References: References are an important part of an Academic CV. Always add your 2-3 references at the end of your CV.

⦿ Write well and correctly: Be grammatically correct. Type and proofread your CV very carefully.
⦿ Length and Format: Generally, there is no recommended length, but it is recommended to limit yourself up to 2 pages. Fonts should be Ariel or Times new roman with font size 10-12

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