Comments Off on Are You Ready for Post Covid Jobs ?

Are You Ready for Post Covid Jobs ?

Posted by | August 10, 2021 | General Survey

The economy started to recover and businesses as well. So the big quest arises here that are you ready for the post covid job hike or job change? What you have to do to accept the challenges after covid? Here are few tips that I will provide you to meet the challenge after pandemic:

  1. It is the right time to learn the new skills specially use of social media and internet for business purpose.
  2. Use your time and resources wisely so you may not face more problems if pandemic prolonged.
  3. Get ready for a job change and accept a new position.
  4. Get ready to change your current employer to another.
  5. Start invest your current saving and try to earn more.
  6. Start operating online for better businesses.
  7. Create and post your CVs at online web portals for better jobs
  8. Look for alternative including finding new job or second income for you and your family.
  9. Stop spending and start investing.
  10. Be ready for another pandemic or unforeseen circumstances.
  11. Solve the problems permanently that you faced during current covid era.

You may have any other suggestions, you are most welcome to comment on the post so we can together make a better world for the coming generations.

Comments Off on How to Write a Curriculum Vitae (CV) for a Job

How to Write a Curriculum Vitae (CV) for a Job

Posted by | July 30, 2021 | General Survey

Curriculum Vitae or Resume writing is a skill that comes with learning and practice. The question arises here who should write your CV? The best person is to write your CV / resume is yourself because no one knows your career and your job better than you. However, we advise some tips to write your CV to internationally acceptable standards.

  1. Pick / create best CV format
  2. Add your contact information at a prominent part of the page
  3. Start the CV with personal profile like Career Summary / CV objectives
  4. Add your relevant work experience with detailed job description
  5. Add your key achievements and career success stories (if any)
  6. Build your CV education section with all necessary information
  7. Add section for your trainings and certifications
  8. Write your all relevant skills that fits the job
  9. Add a section for addition qualifications
  10. The last, add a cover letter with the CV

You may send your cv for a free review to team and get an advise from top hr professional.

Apply latest jobs at and find your dream job in gulf countries.

#cvwriting #resumewriting #goodcv #cvtips #writeyourcv #job #jobs #latestjob #hiring #recruitment #newjobs #jobwritingskills #cv #resume #gulfentry



Posted by | July 29, 2021 | General Survey

Job Seekers UAE flight update

UAE: India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka flights suspended until at least August 7, says Emirates

Dear UAE residents and Job seekers

The suspension on incoming scheduled passenger flights from India, Pakistan, Bangladesh and Sri Lanka to the UAE has been extended until at least August 7, Dubai’s flagship airline Emirates said in its fresh travel update on the website. Source: Gulfnews

The good news is that you can still apply for jobs in uae 2021 online at

Why Your CV Matters

Posted by Gulf Entry Jobs | February 28, 2021 | General Survey

Nobody knows about your existence and your work and experience until You showcase your skills in the CV and Upload it at Job-Board GulfEntry Provide same Services Create Free Resume at

Cv Register

#careeropportunities #resume #jobsearch #jobs #jobseekers

Comments Off on Japanese billionaire seeks eight people to fly to moon

Japanese billionaire seeks eight people to fly to moon

Posted by | March 3, 2021 | Technology News

Japanese billionaire Yusaku Maezawa has invited eight members of the public to join him for a trip around the moon on Elon Musk’s SpaceX flight.

“I want people from all kinds of backgrounds to join,” he said in a video via Twitter, where he also shared a link to application details.

He said he will pay for the entire journey, so those who come onboard will fly for free.

fly to Moon

The mission, called dearMoon, is scheduled to fly in 2023.

Applicants need to meet two criteria: they should advance “whatever activity” they are in to “help other people and greater society in some way”, and are “willing to support other crew members who share similar aspirations”, he said.

“I have bought all the seats, so it will be a private ride,” he added.

Watch this video to learn more about the selection process. It also contains a special message from @elonmusk #dearMoon

↓Check the full version— Yusaku Maezawa (MZ) (@yousuckMZ) March 2, 2021

Mr Maezawa, a fashion mogul and art collector, previously said that he planned to invite “artists” for the voyage on the Starship rocket, but the adjusted project “will give people from around the globe the chance to join this journey”.

In 2018, Mr Maezawa was named as the first private passenger due to be flown around the moon by SpaceX, the company owned by Elon Musk.

The price Mr Maezawa agreed to pay for his ticket to space has not been disclosed, but according to Mr Musk it was “a lot of money”.

Planned for 2023, the mission would be the first lunar journey by humans since 1972.

Source: bbc

Why Your CV Matters

Posted by | February 28, 2021 | General Survey

Nobody knows about your existence and your work and experience until You showcase your skills in the CV and Upload it at Job-Board GulfEntry Provide same Services Create Free Resume at

Cv Register

#careeropportunities #resume #jobsearch #jobs #jobseekers

Comments Off on It took scientists 375 years to discover the eighth continent of the world

It took scientists 375 years to discover the eighth continent of the world

Posted by | February 27, 2021 | discovery

it was 1642 and Abel Tasman was on a mission. The experienced Dutch sailor, who sported a flamboyant moustache, bushy goatee and penchant for rough justice – he later tried to hang some of his crew on a drunken whim – was confident of the existence of a vast continent in the southern hemisphere, and determined to find it.

Image credit: Getty Images

At the time, this portion of the globe was still largely mysterious to Europeans, but they had an unshakeable belief that there must be a large land mass there – pre-emptively named Terra Australis – to balance out their own continent in the North. The fixation dated back to Ancient Roman times, but only now was it going to be tested.

And so, on 14 August, Tasman set sail from his company’s base in Jakarta, Indonesia, with two small ships and headed west, then south, then east, eventually ending up at the South Island of New Zealand. His first encounter with the local Māori people did not go well: on day two, several paddled out on a canoe, and rammed a small boat that was passing messages between the Dutch ships. Four Europeans died. Later, the Europeans fired a cannon at 11 more canoes – it’s not known what happened to their targets. 

And that was the end of his mission – Tasman named the fateful location Moordenaers (Murderers) Bay, with little sense of irony, and sailed home several weeks later without even having set foot on this new land. While he believed that he had indeed discovered the great southern continent, evidently, it was hardly the commercial utopia he had envisaged. He did not return.

(By this time, Australia was already known about, but the Europeans thought it was not the legendary continent they were looking for. Later, it was named after Terra Australis when they changed their minds).

Little did Tasman know, he was right all along. There was a missing continent.

Abel Tasman arguably did find the great southern continent, though he didn’t realise 94% of it is underwater (Credit: Alamy)

Source: BBC

By Zaria Gorvett

Members of NASA’s Perseverance Mars rover team watch in mission control as the first images arrive moments after the spacecraft successfully touched down on Mars, Thursday, Feb. 18, 2021, at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California. A key objective for Perseverance’s mission on Mars is astrobiology, including the search for signs of ancient microbial life. The rover will characterize the planet’s geology and past climate, pave the way for human exploration of the Red Planet, and be the first mission to collect and cache Martian rock and regolith. Photo Credit: (NASA/Bill Ingalls)

The largest, most advanced rover NASA has sent to another world touched down on Mars Thursday, after a 203-day journey traversing 293 million miles (472 million kilometers). Confirmation of the successful touchdown was announced in mission control at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California at 3:55 p.m. EST (12:55 p.m. PST).

Packed with groundbreaking technology, the Mars 2020 mission launched July 30, 2020, from Cape Canaveral Space Force Station in Florida. The Perseverance rover mission marks an ambitious first step in the effort to collect Mars samples and return them to Earth.  

“This landing is one of those pivotal moments for NASA, the United States, and space exploration globally – when we know we are on the cusp of discovery and sharpening our pencils, so to speak, to rewrite the textbooks,” said acting NASA Administrator Steve Jurczyk. “The Mars 2020 Perseverance mission embodies our nation’s spirit of persevering even in the most challenging of situations, inspiring, and advancing science and exploration. The mission itself personifies the human ideal of persevering toward the future and will help us prepare for human exploration of the Red Planet.”

About the size of a car, the 2,263-pound (1,026-kilogram) robotic geologist and astrobiologist will undergo several weeks of testing before it begins its two-year science investigation of Mars’ Jezero Crater. While the rover will investigate the rock and sediment of Jezero’s ancient lakebed and river delta to characterize the region’s geology and past climate, a fundamental part of its mission is astrobiology, including the search for signs of ancient microbial life. To that end, the Mars Sample Return campaign, being planned by NASA and ESA (European Space Agency), will allow scientists on Earth to study samples collected by Perseverance to search for definitive signs of past life using instruments too large and complex to send to the Red Planet.

“Because of today’s exciting events, the first pristine samples from carefully documented locations on another planet are another step closer to being returned to Earth,” said Thomas Zurbuchen, associate administrator for science at NASA. “Perseverance is the first step in bringing back rock and regolith from Mars. We don’t know what these pristine samples from Mars will tell us. But what they could tell us is monumental – including that life might have once existed beyond Earth.”

Some 28 miles (45 kilometers) wide, Jezero Crater sits on the western edge of Isidis Planitia, a giant impact basin just north of the Martian equator. Scientists have determined that 3.5 billion years ago the crater had its own river delta and was filled with water.

The power system that provides electricity and heat for Perseverance through its exploration of Jezero Crater is a Multi-Mission Radioisotope Thermoelectric Generator, or MMRTG. The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) provided it to NASA through an ongoing partnership to develop power systems for civil space applications.

Equipped with seven primary science instruments, the most cameras ever sent to Mars, and its exquisitely complex sample caching system – the first of its kind sent into space – Perseverance will scour the Jezero region for fossilized remains of ancient microscopic Martian life, taking samples along the way.  

“Perseverance is the most sophisticated robotic geologist ever made, but verifying that microscopic life once existed carries an enormous burden of proof,” said Lori Glaze, director of NASA’s Planetary Science Division. “While we’ll learn a lot with the great instruments we have aboard the rover, it may very well require the far more capable laboratories and instruments back here on Earth to tell us whether our samples carry evidence that Mars once harbored life.”

Paving the Way for Human Missions

“Landing on Mars is always an incredibly difficult task and we are proud to continue building on our past success,” said JPL Director Michael Watkins. “But, while Perseverance advances that success, this rover is also blazing its own path and daring new challenges in the surface mission. We built the rover not just to land but to find and collect the best scientific samples for return to Earth, and its incredibly complex sampling system and autonomy not only enable that mission, they set the stage for future robotic and crewed missions.”

The Mars Entry, Descent, and Landing Instrumentation 2 (MEDLI2) sensor suite collected data about Mars’ atmosphere during entry, and the Terrain-Relative Navigation system autonomously guided the spacecraft during final descent. The data from both are expected to help future human missions land on other worlds more safely and with larger payloads.

On the surface of Mars, Perseverance’s science instruments will have an opportunity to scientifically shine. Mastcam-Z is a pair of zoomable science cameras on Perseverance’s remote sensing mast, or head, that creates high-resolution, color 3D panoramas of the Martian landscape. Also located on the mast, the SuperCam uses a pulsed laser to study the chemistry of rocks and sediment and has its own microphone to help scientists better understand the property of the rocks, including their hardness.

Located on a turret at the end of the rover’s robotic arm, the Planetary Instrument for X-ray Lithochemistry (PIXL) and the Scanning Habitable Environments with Raman & Luminescence for Organics & Chemicals (SHERLOC) instruments will work together to collect data on Mars’ geology close-up. PIXL will use an X-ray beam and suite of sensors to delve into a rock’s elemental chemistry. SHERLOC’s ultraviolet laser and spectrometer, along with its Wide Angle Topographic Sensor for Operations and eNgineering (WATSON) imager, will study rock surfaces, mapping out the presence of certain minerals and organic molecules, which are the carbon-based building blocks of life on Earth.

The rover chassis is home to three science instruments, as well. The Radar Imager for Mars’ Subsurface Experiment (RIMFAX) is the first ground-penetrating radar on the surface of Mars and will be used to determine how different layers of the Martian surface formed over time. The data could help pave the way for future sensors that hunt for subsurface water ice deposits.

Also with an eye on future Red Planet explorations, the Mars Oxygen In-Situ Resource Utilization Experiment (MOXIE) technology demonstration will attempt to manufacture oxygen out of thin air – the Red Planet’s tenuous and mostly carbon dioxide atmosphere. The rover’s Mars Environmental Dynamics Analyzer (MEDA) instrument, which has sensors on the mast and chassis, will provide key information about present-day Mars weather, climate, and dust.

Currently attached to the belly of Perseverance, the diminutive Ingenuity Mars Helicopter is a technology demonstration that will attempt the first powered, controlled flight on another planet.

Project engineers and scientists will now put Perseverance through its paces, testing every instrument, subsystem, and subroutine over the next month or two. Only then will they deploy the helicopter to the surface for the flight test phase. If successful, Ingenuity could add an aerial dimension to exploration of the Red Planet in which such helicopters serve as a scouts or make deliveries for future astronauts away from their base.

Once Ingenuity’s test flights are complete, the rover’s search for evidence of ancient microbial life will begin in earnest.

“Perseverance is more than a rover, and more than this amazing collection of men and women that built it and got us here,” said John McNamee, project manager of the Mars 2020 Perseverance rover mission at JPL. “It is even more than the 10.9 million people who signed up to be part of our mission. This mission is about what humans can achieve when they persevere. We made it this far. Now, watch us go.”

More About the Mission

A primary objective for Perseverance’s mission on Mars is astrobiology research, including the search for signs of ancient microbial life. The rover will characterize the planet’s geology and past climate and be the first mission to collect and cache Martian rock and regolith, paving the way for human exploration of the Red Planet.

Subsequent NASA missions, in cooperation with ESA, will send spacecraft to Mars to collect these cached samples from the surface and return them to Earth for in-depth analysis.

The Mars 2020 Perseverance mission is part of NASA’s Moon to Mars exploration approach, which includes Artemis missions to the Moon that will help prepare for human exploration of the Red Planet.

JPL, a division of Caltech in Pasadena, California, manages the Mars 2020 Perseverance mission and the Ingenuity Mars Helicopter technology demonstration for NASA.

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Gulf Jobs at

Posted by | August 5, 2020 | General Survey

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Posted by | July 17, 2020 | General Survey

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