Table of Contents
- 1 How did you come to know meaning?
- 2 How do you ask how did you hear about us?
- 3 How did you come to know or came to know?
- 4 How did you know reply?
- 5 What is the answer for how much salary do you expect?
- 6 Why you want to join our company?
- 7 How are people come to know what they know?
- 8 Why is it important to know who you are?
How did you come to know meaning?
How did you come to know? emphasises questioning the mechanism by which the information was obtained. Did you search for the information, stumble across it or were given it? It also carries an implicit question of why did you want to know?
How do you ask how did you hear about us?
A better way to ask, “How did you hear about us?”
- Start with “Who referred you to us?” This question is specific and different from what they’re used to hearing.
- If they weren’t referred…
- “Who referred you to us?” is a question designed to build better relationships.
How do you came to know about our company?
Start by investigating the company’s website- and then do a more comprehensive search of the various social media accounts that may be associated with the company. Use the details you learn about the organization as specific points to discuss when answering this question.
How do you answer what do you know about the role?
Answering the question Now that you are confident in the job position that you are applying for and have your skills and experiences ready, it is time to answer the question. Keep it simple and to the point. Avoid rambling and try not to be vague. You know a lot about this job now, so show it off, and be confident!
How did you come to know or came to know?
Come to know (past: came to know) is a somewhat literary way of saying find out or learn (a fact), or become acquainted with (a person). Get to know (past: got to know) means become acquainted or better acquainted with (a person). It is also a rather colloquial alternative to come to know (a fact).
How did you know reply?
“I just had a feeling.” By the way, you’d want to say “I just guessed” in response to “how did you know?”. You can only say “Just guessing” in response to “how do you know?”. Those questions have different meanings. “How did you know” implies you guessed correctly and the answer is already known.
Why do companies ask how did you hear about us?
Employers ask, “How did you hear about this position?” to find out if you have any internal connections with the company. This question can help them assess your motivations for applying to their company and learn how candidates are finding their job applications.
What to say when a company asks why I want to work for them?
“I see this opportunity as a way to contribute to an exciting/forward-thinking/fast-moving company/industry, and I feel I can do so by/with my … ” “I feel my skills are particularly well-suited to this position because … ”
What is the answer for how much salary do you expect?
You can try to skirt the question with a broad answer, such as, “My salary expectations are in line with my experience and qualifications.” Or, “If this is the right job for me, I’m sure we can come to an agreement on salary.” This will show that you’re willing to negotiate. Offer a range.
Why you want to join our company?
Why should hire you Example answer?
“Honestly, I possess all the skills and experience that you’re looking for. I’m pretty confident that I am the best candidate for this job role. It’s not just my background in the past projects, but also my people skills, which will be applicable in this position.
Why are you interested in working for our company?
How are people come to know what they know?
In sum, there are many ways that people come to know what they know. These include informal observation, selective observation, overgeneralization, authority, and research methods. Table 1.1 “Several Different Ways of Knowing” summarizes each of the ways of knowing described here.
Why is it important to know who you are?
Being who you truly are helps you feel more alive and makes your experience of life richer, larger, and more exciting. Now that you are convinced that self-knowledge is worth having (not that you needed convincing!), we’ll move on to those “VITAL Signs” of self-knowledge.
What do you need to know about our company?
1 What do they sell or how do they make money? 2 Who is their typical customer? 3 Approximately how many employees do they have? 4 When were they founded? 5 Who are some of their biggest competitors, and do they do anything to differentiate themselves? 6 Do they have a mission statement on the company website? What is it?
How do people claim to know what they know?
Another way that people claim to know what they know is by looking to what they’ve always known to be true. There’s an urban legend about a woman who for years used to cut both ends off of a ham before putting it in the oven (Mikkelson & Mikkelson, 2005). Mikkelson, B., & Mikkelson, D. P. (2005).