- St Teilo’s Church in Wales Secondary School (Cardiff, UK): The pilot is a new build faith secondary (11-18) school which endeavours to exceed existing sustainable design principals and has renewable supplies as part of design. As the building is new, gaps between design performance and actual performance has yet to be measured.
- Hotel de Las Letras (Madrid, Spain): The aim of the project is to improve energy management through a system which will enable to detect latent and abnormal consumption of electricity, gas and water.
- Baltic Plaza Hotel (Kolobrzeg, Poland): The pilot meets all building regulations regarding energy use reduction. All devices working in the hotel are armed in elements getting back energy already used. Approximately 30 % of light source holders are LEDs. Electricity uses represent 75 % of all energy use in the building. The challenge in the building is further reduction of energy uses, especially electricity.
- WOOPA office building (Lyon area, France): Woopa is a positive energy and zero carbon building, designed throughout 3 different pillars: 1. Use of bioclimatic technology: thermal and visual comfort, strengthened insulation, glass areas optimisation. 2. Use of efficient and high energy performance systems: active slab. 3. Use of renewable energy : local production of electricity, cogeneration, PVs. The project aim to evaluate the magnitude of electricity use in office buildings,
Including relevant coursework on a resume
Make your resume standout further by including details of coursework relevant to the job.
Resume experts are often divided on the subject of relevant coursework. Some believe it has no place whatsoever, some are in favor and others believe it depends on the job position you're pursuing. There's a designated spot on your resume for your education history, but some prospective employers might be interested to know the details of your studies—and others might not. Ask yourself the following questions to help you determine when and how to use your course experience to your best advantage.
What kind of job are you applying for?
If you're applying for a summer job bussing tables at a restaurant, your coursework is obviously irrelevant. On the other hand, if you're applying to intern at a magazine, the hiring manager may want to know about your creative writing courses, short fiction prize and time spent working on the school paper.
What's your work experience like?
We live in a strange world where many employers request entry-level candidates to have a few years of work experience under their belts. It's a frustrating, convoluted predicament for graduates and anyone else who's new or just coming back to the workforce. When you don't have a lot of work experience, you need something to fall back on. Coursework is one of the more effective substitutes. Including it on your resume shows you have knowledge and skills even if you don't have any real-world job experience. Just remember not to go overboard. You don't need to list every class, lecture, lab and practicum you've ever taken.
Where does it go?
Opinions vary regarding where to put your coursework. Again, it generally depends on the job. For example, if you're applying to an academic position, put your coursework in a place of pride toward the top of your resume. If it's a technical position, place your coursework credits below your special skills. Otherwise, you could list it in the education section like this:
Bachelor of Arts, English, University of LMNO
Relevant Coursework: Literature, Creative Writing and Literary Explication
Use your best judgment, and always consider the position before including your relevant coursework. The keyword is "relevant," so remember to avoid mentioning unrelated courses or listing all of your academic accomplishments.