The area includes five steps:

Step 1 - I formulate my skills

  • I identify in each of my missions the skills that enabled me to succeed. I formulate my skills by following the formulation method recommended .

Step 2 - I classify my skills in various domains of skills

  • In the list of 200 domains of skills that is offered, I identify my domains of skills. If I can not find in the list a domain, I create it.

  • I classify my skills by associating them with different domains of skills. The same skill can be classified into two distinct domains.

Step 3 - I scan my Profile of Domains of Expertises

  • I view my scores by domains. This can lead to the restoration of my memory about skills not reflected in their contribution to a particular mission.

  • I then returned to the page I formulate my skills to formulate them.

  • This re-memory can suggest me that I forgot to formulate a mission that allowed me to master one or two skills that were useful to me later. I go back to the page I formulate my previous missions.

  • I am aware of the scores of the domains relative to each other. These scores draw my portrait of skills. Generally this portrait causes to me a surprise. I spend a few time to familiarize myself with my self-portrait.

  • If this portrait seems wrong, I can introduce one, two or three new domains, including the sort of skills already formulated and classifying new skills that I formulate for this purpose. I return to the page I identify my domains.

Finally, I end up with a profile that seems to me my true self-portrait. Compared to the jobs I held, this analytical portrait shows my "Capital of Skills" records.

Step 4 - I analyze my learning and training

I note the two views provided by CVscore:

  • in the view My learning by missions are listed missions contributing to a particular domain of skills

  • in the view My learning by jobs, rated from the more stored trainer to the trainer at least, each position is developed by all of its missions and each mission with all its skills.

I discover how each domain is based on a sequence of differents learnings. These learnings has been continuous, discontinuous, or without achievement:

  • the "strong areas"are those in which I was able to increase learning in successive missions, reinvesting successfully acquired skills

  • the "means areas are those where I developed based learning tasks, by reinvesting them discontinously (two learnings in one domain are separated by an interval of one, two, three, four years)

  • the "weak areas" are those where I developed learning by holding a position, but where I was unable to reinvest aquired skills.

  • I discovered how, in a particular job, through all the missions, I have led up to ten parallel learning in different domains. Conversely, I discovered how a job could not allow myself learning in more than one domain.

Step 5 - Publish or not my CV Max

In summary, I get my CV Max articulating all my business data: my training or qualifications (diplomas), my jobs, my missions, my domains of skills or expertises. Retracing all my career, this CV Max is my comprehensive professional portrait.

It shows all my professional history. It provides the balance of my domains of skills. It gives me a mirror that allows me to take the objective measure of myself.

The Anglo-Saxons distinguish between the "Resume", which the synthesis of a career in one or two pages and the "Curriculum Vitae or CV" which recounts an entire career, experiences and skills. In website CVscore.com the summary CV is named CV Max.

As the CV Max brings all my business data in a document, it is recommended to update this document at the end of each new mission, and to enhance the new skills I have mastered.

  • If I want to give a public access to my entire career, I publish my CV Max in the CV library of CVscore to make it available to recruiters.