Our interview questions are created by writers, almost all of which, have a long history of recruiting and interviewing candidates. They do not necessarily have experience interviewing or working with companies, careers, or schools, in which they may write for on MockQuestions.com. We do, however, strive to match their background and expertise with the appropriate question sets found on our website.
Our careers, companies, industries, and schools may have duplicate interview questions and answers found elsewhere on our website. Specifically, our companies and our graduate school interviews. For these two, we use the industry in which we believe the company most well-represents and the graduate programs, as the basis for the interview questions and answers that generate for each company or school.
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Technical writers are writers who specialize in creating technical documentation for various companies. Depending on the company they are working with, a technical writer may work on different types of documentation such as buying guides, manuals or user guides, design specifications, test plans, white papers, or project plans among others.
To become a technical writer, you must have the necessary technical knowledge as well as superior writing skills. Most employers will require all applicants to have a certification or degree in a technical field and some writing experience or work experience in journalism. Technical writers must have extensive knowledge in their particular area of specialization. They must also be able to work under pressure and have strong organizational, time-management, observational, and verbal and written communication skills.
At your interview, the interviewer is sure to want to see some work that you have done so make sure you carry along a portfolio showcasing some of your best work. In addition to checking out your portfolio, the interviewer will also ask you questions about your short and long-term career goals. They will also ask you about your strengths and weaknesses as they relate to this particular role. To see more questions that interviewers ask when assessing technical writers, go to Mock Questions.