So basically, to answer such types of questions you need to be very professional and very careful.
There are a few factors you need to consider. Below mentioned are the few guidelines that you can implement in your answer to make it more attractive and effective.
Compare and contrast
Someone recently emailed me, saying she was experiencing problems with her interviews…
She had prior sales experience, but had never done so to software developers. And that’s who she’d be marketing to in her new position.
So, to address the employer’s worry, I suggested she make a comparison.
Isn’t it true that she’d never marketed to her current customer before? (Other types of engineers were involved in this instance.)
So I advised her to tell them about how she learnt to sell to those folks with little experience, and how she used that to demonstrate them she could learn to sell to this new clientele as well.
Be succinct and concise
This is yet another approach to more successfully respond to interview questions…
STOP when you’ve covered all of the relevant details and highlighted your best points.
Many job applicants have a habit of going on and on when they should have ended after answering the main topic or showcasing their strongest aspects.
Take your time and, if necessary, seek clarification.
This is one of the most underappreciated methods for responding to interview questions.
It’s also dead simple:
Before you respond, take a deep breath, relax, and think about it. You can’t take something back once you’ve said it, so take your time.
Ask for an explanation if you’re not sure you understand the question.
You can use phrases like:
“Do you have a specific example in mind?” I simply want to double-check that I’m understanding the question.”
“Are you solely interested in hearing about my practical experience?” I’ve done it on my own, but I’ve also led small project teams to accomplish it.”
You can also ask for feedback at the end of your responses, such as:
Did you get what you wanted to ask for or do you need more explanation?
Here are some examples of the answer to the question Where Do You See Yourself After 5 Years?”
Employers want to know that you aren’t planning on leaving your current position soon away. Don’t talk about your plans to go back to school or start a family. “Once I gain more experience, I would like to move up to management,” for example. Be honest with yourself about your objectives.
“When confronted with this common interview question, it is best to respond in broad terms.”
“I want to have learned and evolved as a result of my employment, with more responsibilities and skills. I appreciate a good challenge and want to know that I’m always up for something new. My ambition is to be the best at whatever level of the firm I work in.”