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The research also revealed that just like resumes, weak organization, and scannability within a Linked In profile negatively impacted the recruiter’s ability to “process the profile” (The Ladders).Recruiters report that over 50 percent of applicants for a typical job fail to meet the basic qualifications for that job ().As a result of not actually spending the necessary time reviewing and side-by-side comparing the requirements to their own qualifications, job applicants end up applying for many jobs where they have no chance of being selected.To make matters worse, many of the corporate position descriptions that applicants are reading are poorly written or out of date when they are posted.So even if an applicant did spend the required time to fully read the job posting, they may still end up applying for a job that exists only on paper.So even though an applicant actually meets the written qualifications, they may be later rejected (without their knowledge) because after they applied, the hiring manager finally decided that they actually wanted a significantly different set of qualifications.In recruiting, we have what is known as a “hiring funnel” or yield model for every job which helps recruiting leaders understand how many total applications they need to generate in order to get a single hire.As an applicant, this funnel reveals your chances of success at each step of the hiring process.
You may be shocked to know that the average recruiter spends a mere 6 seconds reviewing a resume.
A single resume error may prevent your resume from moving on.
That is because 61 percent of recruiters will automatically dismiss a resume because it contains typos (Careerbuilder).
Part of the reason for that high “not-qualified” rate is because when an individual is looking at a job opening, even though they report that they spend 10 minutes reviewing in detail each job which they thought was a “fit” for them, we now know that they spend an average of just 76 seconds (and as little as 50 seconds) reading and assessing a position description that they apply for (The Ladders).
Most of that roughly 60-second job selection time reviewing the position description is actually spent reviewing the narrow introductory section of the description that only covers the job title, compensation, and location.