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Entry Level Database Resume

Entry Level Database Resume

Entry Level Database Resume

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The types of resumes you can create is unlimited; it's just a matter of what one you want to create. Whether you're looking to fill a database role, C-level executive, or entry level position, there are options. The process of creating them is also less time consuming than you may expect.

Database

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Working alongside a DBA, the Junior Database Administrator will design, implement, maintain and repair the company’s database. Other work activities related to the job are mentioned on the Junior Database Administrator Resume as follows – identifying and resolving issues that occur in the database software, programming using various database query languages, installing MSSQL instances and databases; testing backups, importing client databases; monitoring the performances and managing the parameters; installing and checking new version of DBMS; and ensuring integrity and security of the database.

As a database professional, you're used to tracking many moving parts in order to get the system as a whole to function. But maybe you're not as adept at getting your resume's parts in order. Could you use some help? Get a free resume evaluation today from the experts at Monster's Resume Writing Service. You'll get detailed feedback in two business days, including a review of your resume's appearance and content, and a prediction of a recruiter's first impression. Let the experts at Monster assist in a resume upgrade so you can confidently go after a great new job.

Administrator

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Every day, we create an estimated 2.5 quintillion (that’s a 1 with 18 zeros, just FYI) bytes of data, and this amount is accelerating at an exponential rate. More data has been collected in the past two years than in the entire human history. So where does all this data go? One of the foundational locations is a database. Without the database and ability to query the database, it would be nearly impossible to analyze any of that data in a meaningful way. It’s a truly exciting time in the data world with new approaches to data collection, manipulation and types of databases. With this, we need gatekeepers and maintainers for all these treasure chests of information. A group most commonly called database administrators.

There are also database administrators who create and design databases in the first place. They usually work as part of a team, often in a more specialized software development company. And that database is likely to be part of a larger application for some specific business need. In the commercial bank example we used earlier, the bank most likely purchases or leases the software to run its banking operations from an Information Communication and Technology (ICT) company that specializes in banking software. This banking software is underpinned by a database, which is the backend storage for all the data, and that was designed and built by a team of specialist DBAs (more properly called ‘database designers’). They likely work with business analysts and others who are intimately familiar with banking operations to design the various application’s functions and modules. This is to ensure that all bank functions (loans, cash transactions, automated payments, ATM management, etc.) are created and reflected in the database structure.

 

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