Your curriculum vitae (CV) or resume is often the first impression you’ll make on a prospective employer, and it’s important to stand out amongst the crowd. These templates provide a range of styles – classical, professional, academic, plain, fancy – which can be adapted to fit your personal preference. Sections for employment history, education, skills, experience, publications and interests can be arranged to best show off your fit for the role you’re applying for, whether you’re a graduate fresh out of university or an experienced professional looking to change career.
A single-column CV for academics. It includes conditional compilation tags for showing/hiding fields with personal information (e.g., phone number, Gmail, Skype) and professional references. Page margins are also customizable.
Most overleaf users have a curriculum vitae or a resume, but how many have an Anit CV? An Anti CV is the opposite of a CV, hence the name. It is a document detailing all of your professional failures.
Why would anyone want that? It can be helpful down the road to remind yourself or to show others how much you failed before getting to where you wanted to be.
A to-the-point LaTeX template for resumés, aimed to help you write a visually pleasing CV. Writing an engaging Resume is not an easy task. This template will help you by providing you with a basic structure in which to enter your personal information. Additional features include: color theme options (blue/green), clickable references to socials and contact information, a GDPR mode to redact sensitive information.
This template is published under the MIT license and can be downloaded in full from: https://github.com/sddevelopment-be/DojiCV
The Monocol Navbar CV is a CV template inspired by simple websites with a main infinite scroll body and a little navigation at the side. Only that here, the navigation is the contact info. The image can easily be taken away if not wanted or needed (but it’s still customary in German speaking areas). Apart from being inspired by simple website navbars, inspiration credit also goes to Jan Kuester’s Left Sidebar CV with the paracol separation rule.
More information on using the included infographics in the blogpost linked below.
The github is here.
The blogpost to go with it is here.