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Information Systems Administrator Resume

VANCE LEVI   3368 Ripple Street • Atlanta, GA • 30339 (222) 721-6400, v.levi@gmail.com Job Objective: Looking for work as an Information Systems Administrator in order to further advance my skills in the industry.   Summary: Established track record with 6 years of experience in helping organizations to efficiently use their networks; ensuring that the design of an organization’s computer site allows all of the components to fit together and work properly. Monitor and adjust the performance of networks, troubleshoot problems reported by users and by automated network monitoring systems and make recommendations for enhancements in the implementation of future servers and networks.   Highlights of Qualifications: · Strong experience in Information systems and network administration. · Sound familiarity with Windows and Linux operating system. · Familiarity with basic Windows Server 2003/2008 administrative tasks. · Wide knowledge of Network Operations, software and hardware support. · Strong hardware and application troubleshooting skills. · Ability to operate tools, components, and peripheral accessories. · A proven record of reliability, the ability to perform under time constraints. · Strong communication skills, both written and verbal. · Uncommon ability to work independently and as part of a team. Professional Experience Wildwood Association Inc., Minneapolis, MN May 2008 – Present Systems Administrator · Analyzed software and hardware matters of significance pertaining to networking connectivity issues, printer, server, and application to meet business needs. · Coordinated hardware and software installations and upgrades. Resolve any issues caused by the system upgrades or changes in the company policies. · Coordinated with various departments to implement the designs and test the software reliability. · Monitored troubleshooting to isolate and diagnose common system problems. · Coordinated testing, upgrade and configuration of system files and services. Tom Y Inc., Minneapolis, MN October 2005 – March 2008 Junior System Administrator · Assisted in the operation of Tom Y’s computing environment. · Assisted in hardware installation and maintenance of workstations, servers, networking equipment, and other supporting hardware. · Performed user account creation, deletion, and configuration. · Supported cross-platform software on non-UNIX client platforms, including some Windows and MacOS X support under the direction of other systems administration staff. · Supervised backup and disaster recovery operations. · Performed occasional off-hours and remote support. Education and professional training: Microsoft, Novell, and Oracle Certified. BS Computer Science, New York University, NY (2004)

VIII. Are these statements true, false, or there is no information?

1.Levi Vance holds the degree of a Bachelor of Arts in Computer Science.

2.He is seeking a new job to hone his skills in computer systems administration.

3.Levi Vance has worked 6 years as junior system administrator.

4.His responsibilities included software development.

5.Levi Vance is quite skilled in hardware, software, and network troubleshooting.

6.He is quite familiar with Unix-based operation systems.

7.He hasn’t had enough experience in working under time pressure.

8.In his recent position Levi Vance was normally engaged in doing assisting tasks.

9.As a system administrator he was to coordinate with other departments of the corporation.

10.Levi Vance had to spec out computers to be bought and installed.


IX. Write a resume of your own.


Additional Reading


Mathematics is one of the oldest and most fundamental sciences. Mathematicians use mathematical theory, computational techniques, algorithms, and the latest computer technology to solve economic, scientific, engineering, physics, and business problems. The work of mathematicians falls into two broad classes ‒ theoretical (pure) mathematics and applied mathematics. These classes, however, are not sharply defined and often overlap.

Theoretical mathematicians advance mathematical knowledge by developing new principles and recognizing previously unknown relationships between existing principles of mathematics. Although these workers seek to increase basic knowledge without necessarily considering its practical use, such pure and abstract knowledge has been instrumental in producing or furthering many scientific and engineering achievements. Many theoretical mathematicians are employed as university faculty, dividing their time between teaching and conducting research. (See the statement on teachers ‒ postsecondary elsewhere in the Handbook.)

Applied mathematicians, on the other hand, use theories and tech­niques, such as mathematical modeling and computational methods, to formulate and solve practical problems in business, government, and engineering and in the physical, life, and social sciences. For example, they may analyze the most efficient way to schedule airline routes between cities, the effects and safety of new drugs, the aerodynamic characteristics of an experimental automobile, or the cost-effectiveness of alternative manufacturing processes. Applied mathematicians working in industrial research and development may develop or enhance mathematical methods when solving a difficult problem. Some mathematicians, called cryptanalysts, analyze and decipher encryption systems designed to transmit military, political, financial, or law enforcement-related information in code.

Applied mathematicians start with a practical problem, envision the separate elements of the process under consideration, and then reduce the elements to mathematical variables. They often use computers to analyze relationships among the variables and solve complex problems by developing models with alternative solutions.

Much of the work in applied mathematics is done by individuals with titles other than mathematician. In fact, because mathematics is the foundation on which so many other academic disciplines are built, the number of workers using mathematical techniques is much greater than the number formally designated as mathematicians. For example, engineers, computer scientists, physicists, and economists are among those who use mathematics extensively. Some professionals, including statisticians, actuaries, and operations research analysts, actually are specialists in a particular branch of mathematics. Frequently, applied mathema­ticians are required to collaborate with other workers in their or­ganizations to achieve common solutions to problems. (For more information, see the statements on actuaries, operations research analysts, and statisticians elsewhere in the Handbook.)

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