Possibly the worst headline ever written, but I think you will get my jist.
When you start your new job as a graphic designer, web designer or any job in the creative sector, you will usually be on a trial period or sometimes called a probation period. This sounds all very judgmental, but it is fairly standard in every industry.
Buying print effectively takes years to be honest. Print is a wide spectrum, from a little business card to the hand-bound brochure. Clients rely on your expertise to help them get the best possible job for the best possible price. You have a whole lot of learning to do.
To start with, get to know your paper types and weights. Gloss is the cheapest, silk second, uncoated will give you a nice tactile finish, but images will be darker and the job will take longer to dry.
CVs are jolly important if you want to work in administrative jobs. You could argue as I do, that they're less relevant when applying for a job in the creative industries. But they are still important.
Below are a few pointers to help you get your CV into shape. It does not matter if you are applying for a job in graphic design, as a web designer or in any other creative role. Us, as employers, look for the same things in a CV.