Đề Xuất 3/2023 # 801+ Power Words That Pack A Punch &Amp; Convert Like Crazy # Top 5 Like | Beiqthatgioi.com

Đề Xuất 3/2023 # 801+ Power Words That Pack A Punch &Amp; Convert Like Crazy # Top 5 Like

Cập nhật nội dung chi tiết về 801+ Power Words That Pack A Punch &Amp; Convert Like Crazy mới nhất trên website Beiqthatgioi.com. Hy vọng thông tin trong bài viết sẽ đáp ứng được nhu cầu ngoài mong đợi của bạn, chúng tôi sẽ làm việc thường xuyên để cập nhật nội dung mới nhằm giúp bạn nhận được thông tin nhanh chóng và chính xác nhất.

Power words are like a “cheat code” for boosting conversion rates. Sprinkle in a few, and you can transform dull, lifeless words into persuasive words that compel readers to take action.

And the best part?

You can use them anywhere.

In this post, you’ll learn how to use power words like a kung fu master. Specifically:

The definition of power words (and why they’re so powerful);

The 7 types of power words proven to increase conversions;

Examples of how bloggers, freelance writers, and businesses are using powerful words to boost conversions;

Want to bring your ideas to life, to make them take up residence in the reader’s mind, lurking in the background, tugging, pulling, and cajoling their emotions until they think and feel exactly as you want?

Then you’re going to love this post.

Let’s jump in.

Clear as mud?

Let’s deconstruct an example from the great Winston Churchill. All the power words are underlined:

Inspiring, right?

Here’s why:

Power Words = Emotional Words Packed with Persuasion

And it goes beyond speakers and storytellers.

Email marketing messages, copywriting, infographics, step-by-step tutorials, sales pages, inspirational quotes, content marketing, case studies, calls to action, testimonials, tweets, and other social media posts are all designed to influence the reader (and prospective customers) in some way. You want to pass along information, yes, but you also want the reader to feel a certain way about that information.

Maybe you want to impress them, get them excited, make them cautious, get them angry, encourage them to keep going, spark their curiosity, or any number of emotions. The better a job you do at making them feel, the more influential you are, and the better your chances of getting what you want.


Looking for a quick way to give your writing more punch?

Maybe add a little personality or pizzazz – that extra little “oomph” that grabs your reader’s attention?

Then you need to expand your vocabulary and infuse your content with emotional power words.

We’ve organized our power words into seven different types, which all accomplish the same goal: Each elicits emotion in your reader.

Let’s go over each type and see why these words work.

1. Fear Power Words

Let’s do a little experiment.

Just for a moment, stop reading this post, turn on the television, and go to a major news channel. Watch it for five minutes, listening for the words below.

Chances are, you’ll hear dozens of them. Here’s why:

Fear is without a doubt the most powerful emotion for grabbing and keeping an audience’s attention. To make sure you don’t change the channel, news networks load up with fear words, making you worry you might miss something important.

Granted, you can overdo it, but in my opinion, most writers don’t use these types of words nearly enough. They really do connect with people.

How to Crank Up Emotion with Fear Words

Here’s an example of a blog post headline here at Smart Blogger that utilizes three different fear words:

I was in agony.

Pretty effective, right?

Here’s another one:

Want to sprinkle fear power words into your writing? Here are a bunch to get you started:

2. Encouragement Power Words

Let’s face it.

When they’re reading, most people aren’t exactly bouncing off the walls with energy and enthusiasm. They’re probably bored, maybe a little depressed, and almost definitely tired.

And they’re looking for something, anything, that’ll wake them up and make them feel better.

The good news?

Your writing can do that for them.

How to Crank Up Emotion with Encouragement Words

Here’s an example email from Mirasee:

Want to give your readers a pep talk and get them charged up again? Want to encourage them?

Use these persuasive words:

3. Lust Power Words

Like it or not, lust is one of the core human emotions.

Just look at the men’s and women’s magazines in the checkout aisle, and you’ll see what I mean. Nearly every headline on the cover is either blatantly or indirectly about sex.

As a writer, you can use words that inspire lust to make almost anything intriguing.

How to Crank Up Emotion with Lust Words

See if you can spot the lust words in this headline from Cosmopolitan:

Here’s a lascivious list of descriptive words to get you started:

4. Anger Power Words

As writers, sometimes our job is to anger people.

Not for the fun of it, mind you, but because someone is doing something wrong, and the community needs to take action to correct it.

The problem is, with wrongdoing, most people are pretty apathetic – they’ll wait until the situation becomes entirely intolerable to do anything, and by then, it’s often too late.

So, we have to fan the flames.

How to Crank Up Emotion with Anger Words

The authors of this Forbes headline don’t pull any punches:

If you want to connect with people’s anger and slowly but surely work them into a frenzy, use the power words below.

Just be careful who you target. Lawyers can eat you alive if you pick on the wrong person. 🙂

5. Greed Power Words

The legendary copywriter Gary Halbert once said, “If you want people to buy something, stomp on their greed glands until they bleed.” Graphic, yes, but also true.

Skim through good marketing copy on an e-commerce site, and you’ll find a lot of power words based on vanity or greed. Many of them are so overused they’ve become cliché, but that doesn’t stop them from working.

The truth is, nearly every human being on the planet is interested in either saving or making money.

How to Crank Up Emotion with Greed Words

Its explicit and implicit use of greed words makes this popular book from Dave Ramsey a great example:

But a title like “Total Money Makeover” also implies another greed word (even though it doesn’t directly state it): money-saving.

(It also gets bonus points for using alliteration and the safety power word “proven”, which we’ll discuss in a moment.)

If you want to stomp (which is also an excellent example of onomatopoeia, by the way) on your readers’ greed glands, use these power words:

6. Safety Power Words

Greed isn’t the only emotion you want buyers to feel. You also want to make them feel safe.

They need to trust both you and your product or service. They need to have confidence you’ll deliver, and they need to believe they’ll get results.

Of course, building that kind of trust starts with having a quality brand and reputation, but the words you use to describe yourself and your product or service also matter.

How to Crank Up Emotion with Safety Words

On the landing page for one of our Smart Blogger courses, we use power words to make sure our potential customers feel safe:

They work for us, and they can work for you.

Help your customers feel safe by using as many of these power words as possible:

7. Forbidden Power Words

Remember when you were a kid, and someone told you NOT to do something? From that point on, you could think about little else, right? Curiosity always got the better of us.

The truth is, we’re all fascinated by the mysterious and forbidden. It’s like it’s programmed into our very nature.

So why not tap into that programming?

How to Crank Up Emotion with Forbidden Words

This Ahrefs article tempts you with its headline:

Whenever you want to create curiosity, sprinkle these power words throughout your writing, and readers won’t be able to help being intrigued:

Now that we’ve looked at the different types of power words (and gone over a few quick examples), let’s go over all the different places you can use them:

1. Using Power Words in Headlines

Any writer or blogger who’s been in the game for a while knows the headline is the most important part of writing your blog post.

Its purpose, after all, is to entice the reader to read the rest of your content. If your headline fails to get attention, potential readers will ignore it when it shows up in their tweets and social media feeds.

And just one or two power words in your headline is usually enough to make it stand out.

Just look at this headline from BuzzFeed:

Here’s another example from BoredPanda:

The headline then drives it home by using the powerful verb “Conquer.”

Here’s one from BrightSide:

Last one:

It’s one of our most-popular posts, and its headline’s use of power words is a big reason why.

3. Using Power Words in Email Subject Lines

Having an email list is of little use if only a handful of readers bother to open your emails.

And these days, most people’s inboxes are flooded, so they’re selective in which emails they open.

You can stand out in their inbox and raise your open rates by including power words in your subject lines.

Just look at this one from Ramit Sethi:

Here’s another one from Cal Fussman:

And finally, here’s a good example from AppSumo:

See how that works?

When you send out emails to your list, try to add a strong word to your subject line so it stands out in readers’ inboxes.

4. Using Power Words in Opt-In Boxes

As a blogger, one of your main goals is to grow a large and engaged readership, and the best way to do it is by converting readers into subscribers.

That means – unless you’re using a blogging platform like Medium which doesn’t allow them – you should have opt-in forms scattered across your website.

You can place them on your homepage, at the end of your posts, in your sidebar, in a popup, or anywhere else.

But no matter where you place them, your opt-in boxes must catch people’s eye and make them want to share their email address with you. Because they won’t give it away to just anyone.

(Remember, their inboxes are already flooded, so they’re not necessarily eager to get even more emails.)

Fortunately, you can use power words to make your offer more enticing.

As an example, here’s an old popup from Cosmopolitan:

Here’s a slightly more subtle example from Betty Means Business:

Again, you don’t have to overdo it with the power words on these. A little can go a long way.

Here’s one final example from Renegade Planner:

If you’re not using power words in your opt-in boxes, you’re missing out.

Big time.

5. Using Power Words on Your Homepage

Your homepage is the face of your website and it’s usually one of the most visited pages. Many people who visit your website will see this page first, so you want it to make a good first impression.

Some people use their homepage to promote their email list, others use it to promote one of their products, and others use it as a red carpet – welcoming new visitors and explaining what their site is all about.

In any case, your homepage is a good spot to add a few power words, as it can determine whether people stay (and take the action you want them to take) or leave (never to return).

Look at this value proposition on the homepage for Nerd Fitness:

But they push it even further with “Strong,” “Healthy,” and “Permanently.”

Here’s another value proposition from MainStreetHost’s homepage:

Of course, you don’t have to limit your use of power words to the top of your homepage.

You can use it in other parts of the homepage too, as Ramit Sethi does here in his list of what you’ll get when you sign up for his email list:

6. Using Power Words in Business Names/Blog Names

Having a forgettable name is poison to your website’s growth. So when you start a blog, you want to make sure you have a name people can easily recall.

If you haven’t chosen your blog name yet (or if you’re thinking about rebranding), you should use a power word to give it some punch. The right word will make you stand out from all the boring, forgettable brands out there.

Just take a look at the collection of blog names below and see how well they’ve incorporated power words:

Just like you can use power words to spruce up your blog name, you can also use them to make your product names pack more of a punch.

It can make the difference between your potential customers thinking, “Ooh, this product sounds cool!” and them thinking, “Meh.”

Just check out this subscription product from Nerd Fitness:

Here’s another good example from Pat Flynn:

So if you’re about to launch a product (or if you’ve launched a product with a tepid name), consider giving it a power word to make it pack a punch.

8. Using Power Words on Sales Pages

You can also use power words to spruce up the copywriting on your sales pages and make them more effective at selling your e-commerce products or services.

They will grab people’s attention when they arrive on the page, they will keep their attention as they scroll down, and they’ll help seduce readers before they reach your “buy” button.

Just look at this headline on Ramit Sethi’s sales page for his product 50 Proven Email Scripts (which also has a power word in its name):

Power words are also tremendously effective in testimonials.

Of course, I’m not suggesting you change people’s testimonials to include power words. But you can certainly select the ones that already use them to great effect.

Just look at this example from Betty Means Business:

10. Using Power Words in Bullet Lists

Many sales pages include a list of benefits of the product they’re selling. Many opt-in forms include a huge list of reasons you should sign up to their email list. And many case studies use bullet lists to quickly summarize information.

You can use power words in these lists to inspire more excitement in your reader as they read through them.

Here’s one example from Ramit Sethi’s sales page for his How to Talk to Anyone course:

11. Using Power Words in Button Copy and CTA (Call to Action)

Yep, you can use power words in your button copy too – even if you only have a few words you can fit in there.

One of the most common power words used in buttons is “Free” (as in the example below):

Takes this button from the sales page for the book The Renegade Diet:

Here’s an example from Tim Ferris:

Now take a look at the buttons on your site.

Do you see any opportunities to spruce them up with a power word?

12. Using Power Words in Author Bios

Your author bio is another extremely important part of your marketing.

That means your author bio needs to spark attention and interest. And you usually only get three sentences, so you need to carefully consider the words you use.

As an example, here’s the author bio from Henneke Duistermaat in her post on overcoming writer’s block:

You can tell she has carefully picked each perfect word for maximum impact.

Makes you want to get your hands on that report, doesn’t it?

13. Using Power Words on YouTube Videos

If you’re publishing videos on YouTube and you want to get more views, you should use power words in your titles.

All the biggest YouTube channels do this.

They understand most of their views will come from their subscribers finding them in their feeds, and from people finding them in the sidebar of other videos.

In both cases, you’re competing with many other videos for their attention. If you want your video to stand out and be the one they choose to watch, your title has to be captivating.

See how Philip DeFranco does it below:

Note also how he has capitalized “Disgusting.” It’s another smart trick many YouTube channels use to stand out more in YouTube’s lists of video suggestions.

Style vlogger Aaron Marino often does it as well:

14. Using Power Words in Book Titles

If you’re interested in writing your own book, adding power words to your titles will help it sell better.

With all the competition in the book market these days, you need a title that grabs people’s attention and makes them want to peek inside.

Here are a few quick grabs from Amazon’s list of bestsellers in the self-help niche:

You might say Stephen Covey’s use of power words in his title has been highly effective. (See what I did there?)

Here’s another:

The power word “Subtle” juxtaposes well with the F-bomb in the title, and his use of “Counterintuitive” will spark some interest as well.

One more:

The use of “Badass” alone will make it stand out in the self-development section, but her use of “Greatness” and “Awesome” in the subtitle truly seals the deal.

Go Ahead and Tell Me. What Powerful Words Did I Miss?

They’re known by many names…

Emotion words. Good words. Strong words. Powerful words, creative words, sensory words, trigger words, persuasive words, descriptive words, impactful words, interesting words, positive words, unique words, and even – yes, seriously – awesome words.

But whatever you call them; smart, attractive people such as yourself have mastered the strategic use of power words and use this valuable communication skill every day to pack their writing with emotion so they can increase conversions.

Yes, this is an enormous list of words, but with so many power words and power phrases available, you’d need a thesaurus or Word of the Day dictionary to catch every single word on the first pass. (Plus, new words seem to be added to the English language every day.)

What are some other good words that seem to have that extra little spark of emotion inside them? Do you have favorite power words?

Cách Cài Đặt Resource Pack Trong Minecraft

Resource Packs hay còn gọi là gói tài nguyên, là một dạng tính năng rất hay trong Minecraft. Nó giúp thay đổi hình dạng các khối, con vật hay thậm chí là các hạt mưa hiệu ứng trở nên sinh động hơn đẹp mắt hơn.

Đồng thời bạn cũng có thể tự tùy chỉnh resource packs theo sở thích của mình, chỉ cần mở phần mềm lên và “vẽ lên thôi”.

Chờ lát để nó load gói tài nguyên vậy là bạn đã sử dụng được gói tài nguyên rồi đấy.

Tại thư mục textures bạn sẽ thấy những thư mục con như block (khối), effect (hiệu ứng), entity (thực thể), … v.v

Trong thư mục con sẽ có những bức hình tương ứng với thư mục của nó, chẳng hạn như thư mục block (khối) sẽ có các khối như khối cỏ, cát, đá, quặng, … v.v

Đến đây có lẽ chắc bạn đã hiểu rồi nhỉ? Bây giờ chỉ việc mở file hình đó lên và vẽ lại thôi.

{ "pack": { "pack_format": 5, "description": "Tutorial Resource Pack" } }

Lưu ý: pack_format không phải là con số bất kỳ mà được định nghĩa như sau.

Tiếp, bạn nén thư mục và file pack.mcmeta lại với nhau tạo thành file tên-bạn-đặt.zip.

Rồi bây giờ chỉ việc bỏ vào thư mục resourcepacks trong .minecraft như mình hướng dẫn bên trên là xong.

Cách cài đặt hình ảnh đại diện cho Resource Packs

Chỉ cần đổi tên hình ảnh cần muốn đổi thành dạng chúng tôi , lưu ý phải là dịnh dạng .png và tên file là pack thì resourcepack mới có thể load.

Cách đặt màu cho phần mô tả trong Resource Packs

Ở phần trên, mình có hướng dẫn cho bạn cách cài đặt resourcepacks bằng cách tạo một file pack.mcmeta trong đoạn mã đó có đoạn description dịch ra tiếng việt có nghĩa là phần mô tả. Bạn sẽ không thể tự tiện gọi màu vào phần mô tả được, mà phải thêm mã code màu vào phần mô tả đấy thì mới có thể thêm màu được. Nghe phức tạp phải không?


Sau khi chọn được màu yêu thích, bạn thêm màu đó vào phần mô tả như thế này:

Xong! Đây là thành quả, rất đơn giản phải không?!

Tùy chỉnh Resource Packs bất kỳ

Trộn nhiều Resource Packs lại với nhau

Chắc hẳn, bạn sẽ thích thanh kiếm kim cương của resourcepacks này nhưng lại thích các khối của resourcepacks kia, thì giải pháp ở đây chúng ta sẽ trộn 2 resourcepacks hoặc nhiều resourcepacks lại với nhau.

Cách làm thì cũng tương tự như phía trên thôi!

Đang cập nhật …

Hi vọng qua bài viết này bạn đã biết cách cài đặt và tùy chỉnh resourcepacks theo ý của mình, từ đó tạo nên một resourcepacks siêu đẹp dành riêng cho mình. Có thể chia sẻ cho bạn bè của bạn những resourcepacks đấy, hay thậm chí là đăng tải trên mạng để nhiều người biết đến bạn hơn.

189 Powerful Words That Convert

“Join us!”

“Sign up!”

Can one word change the way you feel about a button?

In my experience, yes. I subscribe to the copywriting school of thought where every single word is absolutely worth stewing over and A/B testing because one single word can change everything. The difference between “joining” and “signing up” is the difference between fellowship and enlisting. A word changes the meaning, the mood, and the motivation.

The science of copywriting, the psychology of headlines, and the art of CTAs has revealed quite a number of go-to moves for marketers looking to gain a linguistic edge in their words and pitches.

Research reveals how a single word makes all the difference

The research behind this power of words is incredibly deep. Researchers have found that the word you use to describe a car accident (“contacted” vs. “smashed”) paints the way eyewitnesses view the event. Another study found that simple stock names that are easier to pronounce lead to quicker gains post-IPO.

Perhaps my favorite study is one shared by Brian Clark of Copyblogger. Social psychologist Ellen Langer tested the power of a single word in an experiment where she asked to cut in line at a copy machine. She tried three different ways of asking:

“Excuse me, I have five pages. May I use the Xerox machine?” – 60% said OK

“Excuse me, I have five pages. May I use the Xerox machine because I’m in a rush?” – 94% said OK

“Excuse me, I have five pages. May I use the Xerox machine because I have to make some copies?” – 93% said OK

I don’t know about you, but I thought Langer’s third request was rather elementary. Yet it didn’t matter. The trigger word “because” was all she needed. The takeaway: When you want people to take action, always give a reason.

Neurologically, we have an instinctual reaction to words and language. Researchers have found that we are hardwired to associate sounds with images, even in words we do not comprehend. Here’s a test for you, pulled from a study by

The vast majority of respondents label the smooth, rounded image a maluma and the hard, jagged image a takete.

To go one step further into the power of words, you can look at Patrick Renvoise and Christopher Morin’s book about neuromarketing (see Peep Laja’s article at ConversionXL for a great analysis of the book). Renvoise and Morin highlight the three different brains we have: the new brain, the middle brain, and the old brain.

You’ll likely see a lot of these “old brain” words in the lists below.

The ultimate list of words and phrases that convert

A quick Google search can reveal pages of results for persuasive and powerful words. There’s no trouble finding them; there’s sometimes trouble applying them. The words you see below are split into a number of categories, along with some ideas on how I’ve used them in the past (and how you can use them, too).

You’ve seen these words countless times before-and for good reason. The research behind these words has shown over and over that they work. Gregory Ciotti wrote about these five in a post for Copyblogger, showing exactly how each is vital for persuasive speech and copy. For instance, immediate words like “instantly” trigger mid-brain activity and feed our zest for quick gratification.

Where to try these words: Calls-to-action, headlines, email subject lines, headings, opening sentences and paragraphs

The 20 most influential words, via David Ogilvy

Where to try these: Headlines, bullet points, subject lines

These community phrases provide a sense of togetherness to the user; they feel like they’re taking part in something larger than themselves. (You’ll notice that we use the word “join” in our email newsletter form.)

Where to try these words: Email signups, trial offers, in-app messaging

10 cause-and-effect words and phrases

Author Darlene Price, the originator of this cause-and-effect list, has great insight into what makes these cause-and-effect phrases so useful: ”

Cause-and-effect words make your claims sound objective and rational rather than biased and subjective.”

Where to try these: Closing paragraphs, transitions

12 phrases that imply exclusivity

Members only

Login required

Class full

Membership now closed

Ask for an invitation

Apply to be one of our beta testers

Exclusive offers

Become an insider

Be one of the few

Get it before everybody else

Be the first to hear about it

Only available to subscribers

Garrett Moon of CoSchedule explains exclusivity as being like a club with membership restrictions. You want in because others are in. There’s a bit of social pressure with exclusivity wording, and it helps drive decisions and actions for the user.

9 phrases that imply scarcity

Limited offer

Supplies running out

Get them while they last

Sale ends soon

Today only

Only 10 available

Only 3 left

Only available here

Double the offer in the next hour only

Where to try these: Headings, promo copy

28 words and phrases that make you feel safe

Boost Blog Traffic’s Jon Morrow collected a huge list of power words (his full list of 317 is well worth the read) and sorted the list by category. The above section is Morrow’s grouping of words that engender feelings of safety. It’s my favorite group from Morrow’s list because these safety words have an amazing effect on the person reading: They create trust.

Where to try these: Payment forms, signup forms, testimonials

47 ubiquitous power words

Where to try these: Email subject lines, headlines, calls-to-action

9 word for shareable content

Neil Patel put together the infographic you see below, based on research on each of the four major social networks: Twitter, Facebook, Google+, and LinkedIn. His list represents the words that can get your content shared on social media. I’ve found success grouping some of these words with other power words as well.

Where to try these: Social media updates

As you find new words, you can build a list in Evernote or another note-taking app; then be sure to reference them when you’re in a pinch and looking for a powerful addition to your headline, copy, or post.

And once you’ve found the power words that help you convert, we’d love to help you share them to your social profiles at exactly the right times.

Start a free 14-day trial

Resume Words: Power Words And Adjectives To Use In A Resume

Why is it important to know which words to use in a resume?

Knowing which words to use in your resume is important because good resume words command the attention of hiring managers. The correct words can highlight the differences between you and other applicants while clearly illustrating your professional strengths.

Here are two versions of an experience section bullet point. The first bullet does not use actionable resume action words:

Based on this example, it’s impossible for recruiters to determine what the candidate actually did, and whether they succeeded at their job.

Here’s that same bullet, but with the language optimized using powerful resume action words:

Good resume words make this bullet point more interesting and informative. Simply using more descriptive words helped this candidate more clearly convey what they accomplished at their past job, making their application stronger and more likely to be noticed by a hiring manager.

Which resume action words should I use?

You should use resume action words that best reflect your experience and professional skills.

To help you choose the right action verbs for your resume, we’ve made a list of powerful examples, and broken them down by the resume skills they highlight.

Best Action Words for a Resume

Here’s our list of strong resume action words organized according to when you would use them.

Use them in your experience section to power up your resume and show recruiters you’re an expert at what you do.

1. You communicated something effectively

Highlight your communication skills with these strong resume action words:

2. You managed a project or people

It’s no secret that companies value employees with good management skills.

But saying that you’re “good at management” on your resume isn’t going to impress the person reading it. Instead of using vague language, these words for your resume prove to employers you know how to manage employees and projects:

3. You worked with others to accomplish something

Recruiters are always looking for candidates who know how to collaborate.

But how do you communicate that you’re a team player without using the overused term “team player”? Easy – any of these powerful words to include in your resume will do it:

4. You kept things organized

No matter what your job is, good organizational skills are a must. Staying on task, time management, and being able to balance different priorities are each important aspects of being a valuable employee.

However, hiring managers see “organized” listed on resumes all the time. To stand out, here are some words to use in your resume that highlight your organizational skills:

5. You achieved results

Employers love to see what you’ve accomplished over the course of your career. Show hiring managers what you’re capable of by using these resume action verbs:

6. You innovated new solutions

Employers are always looking for candidates who have the ability to innovate. Use these resume power words to show hiring managers that you can think creatively:

How to use resume action words

Even the best resume words are not a replacement for clear and descriptive writing.

To maximize the impact of your resume, focus on providing impressive, quantified examples of your experience. Then, use strong resume words to complement your work history and qualifications.

Take a look at these examples to get a better idea of how to use action words in your resume:

While it may sound impressive, this sentence doesn’t actually provide much quantifiable information for a hiring manager to work with. What kind of budget objectives did this candidate handle? What types of expenditures were they overseeing?

This is a good example of using resume words in a work experience bullet because the candidate:

tells you directly what they accomplished, and how they accomplished it by using numbers and percentages.

uses strong resume action verbs to emphasize the impact of their achievement on the company.

If you use resume action verbs to strengthen concrete examples of your accomplishments rather than to hide your weaknesses, your resume will immediately make a better case for your hireability.

Good Resume Adjectives

Strong resume adjectives are a great way to highlight and emphasize your experience.

Our key tip for successfully using adjectives is combining them with accomplishments on your resume. This way, they enhance your professional achievements rather than just take up space.

To help you improve your word choice, here are some good adjectives for your resume:

Resume Buzzwords to Avoid

Just as some words can enhance your resume, there are also words that can make it less viable to hiring managers. They’re called resume buzzwords, and employers don’t like them.

Fortunately, they’re easy to spot. Resume buzzwords always have two things in common:

They’re overused – hiring managers see them a lot

They talk up your experience, but don’t actually convey any information of substance

Here are five common resume buzzwords, and what you should use instead:

Consider using one of these action verbs instead:

Use Effective Words for Your Resume

Now that you know the best words to include in your resume, it’s time to polish up your application and apply for jobs.

Just remember that using power words is no replacement for knowing how to write a strong resume. Before you add active resume words to your experience section, make sure that each sentence you write is:

Ultimately, your resume should be easy-to-read and accurately describe your qualifications in a manner that shows hiring managers what you’re capable of.

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