Entry Level Job

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Entry Level Job

A job available to a person with academic or some other qualification but little practical experience in the area. For example, a recent graduate engineer may take an entry level job at a firm where he/she assists a senior engineer in his/her own projects. An entry level job may give one the opportunity to develop experience and may lead to advancement of one's career. However, some entry level jobs do not pay well.
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As proposed in the SSL 2015, entry-level position teachers will receive an additional amount of P2,205 from the present P18,549 or a "meager increase" of less than 12 percent.
Dillon began at Gaylord in the entry-level position of process engineer and rose to vice president of primary production and mill operations.
Ploshnick joined Gebroe-Hammer in 1976 in an entry-level position, setting the stage for his ascendancy within the company.
Meter reading is an entry-level position at Unitil, and Mr.
Among the youngsters are Alistair Charlton, 20, and Jonathan Harvey, 25, who both joined Newcastle-based Statex as printer's assistants, the entry-level position in the print room.
You usually start at an entry-level position, gain experience and let others get to know you.
"It is a basic entry-level position and applicants with double firsts and shelves of publications are massively overqualified.
Training on the latest John Deere equipment by company- and dealer-trained instructors will enable students to enter the job market immediately at an entry-level position upon graduation.
One idea is that workers accept lower wages in a new job if it is an entry-level position in a career that will eventually allow them to earn more than they would ever earn in their previous occupation.
Most importantly, they will build exactly the right experiences that will qualify them for any entry-level position in a tough job market, regardless of the career they choose.
The mix of public health and clinical dietetic functions evident in over one-quarter of entry-level position descriptions reflects the varied service and practice mix of many community health-based nutrition positions found in earlier workforce surveys (1,27).
When an undergraduate student who is convinced that he or she is ready for a management position ends up in an entry-level position, the employee is unprepared and becomes frustrated and disillusioned.