I started looking for jobs today and I encountered the term "working knowledge". Specifically, the job post i saw asked for "working knowledge of Assembly language".
I had an encounter with the Assembly language when I worked through the Raspberry Pi "Baking Pi" tutorial where the goal is to write very simple OS in assembly.
However, I have never done any coding of my own in the language so I do not feel like I could do any useful work with my assembly knowledge.
You don't need to be an expert, but you need to have done some real work with it, or used it extensively in school if you're a recent graduate.
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Using the assembly language example you gave in your question, I probably would not rate you as having working knowledge. You'd get points for being exposed to it vs. If you don't feel like you would be able to build a full product with the tool, BUT you feel like you could, with a little trial-and-error, reconstruct it from an example, you probably have 'working knowledge' of that tool.
As long as you can use that tool on a daily basis, even if you don't know how to do everything Resume Terms Working Knowledge that tool or even the 'best practices' of using that tool, you can say you have working knowledge, and back it up with your experience I would say having some experience with it while working on another app is close enough to put on a resume - but the job requires you have a stronger working knowledge of the code, you should probably learn it a bit better before beginning work there.
A http://cocktail24.info/blog/professional-persuasive-essay-proofreading-website-usa.php of how to make something work without any deeper understanding of why it works, or of how to fix it if it breaks.
If you told me you had working knowledge of X, I would expect that I could Resume Terms Working Knowledge you tasks to do with X and you could carry them out. You might be a bit slow at first due to having to ask questions, look things up, click at this page, but you know enough to have the framework for acquiring more knowledge organically.
Without working knowledge in X, I would expect to have to give you some sort of training before you could carry out tasks to do with X. If you wouldn't be happy to be hired on the Resume Terms Working Knowledge of your knowledge of assembly language and given assembly language tasks without much "extra support" getting up to speed with assembly, then you don't have working knowledge of it.
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Rhys 5, 2 35 BoZenKhaa 1 2 6. I've coded less or more briefly in a lot of things, have theoretical and some practical knowledge of pretty much all the concepts out there, etc. I feel like that wouldn't really be enough in most people's books, even if I personally know that I could get up and running with the stuff fairly fast. I suppose that I should do some things in the languages relevant on the market before looking for jobs.
You don't actually expect people to rote-memorize everything do you?
Top words for your JOB INTERVIEW & RESUME
Or do you mean something else when you say "reference material"? Pacerier That is what I meant, thank you: Zibbobz 6, 4 23 CMW Do you mind if I include that in my answer? Zibbobz go for it. You wrote basically what I'd write if I wrote an answer.
Zibbobz what enderland said. I stole the link from him. Zibbobz, Doesn't your answer actually contradict the other answer above with 23 upvotes? Possibly I posses the working knowledge in question then? Not "spend more time with the subject" - can you Resume Terms Working Knowledge somehow productively on it on your first day?
If not, then it's not yet 'working knowledge'. Tom Au 2 7. Sign up or log in Sign up using Google. Sign up using Facebook. Sign up using Email and Password. Post as a guest Name. What about being able to fluently code in something using reference materials?
A knowledge of how to make something work without any deeper understanding of why it works, or of how to fix it if it breaks share improve this answer. As per conversation in the water coolerhere's a source to back it, too: Well, I would be very happy to be hired on the basis of my limited knowledge of assembly language as I very much enjoyed using it and I feel like this would be a great opportunity for me to spend more time with the subject.