If you guessed that the resume doesn't tell you anything, give yourself an "a". Robert's resume is vague to an artform. Neither does the reader know anything about Robert's experience, from which he could assume the extent of his skills, nor does he have any practical indication of the time he worked.

Robert wastes valuable space singing his own praises - probably the most antagonizing resume technique yet developed - and spares it in the most important area: The details of his experience.

Robert may or may not have carried out the tasks he lists in the second portion, but there is no indication of the length of the process, of the location - he may have been a store room clerk at Simulation Systems, whatever that may be.

Worst of all, though, is his willingness to waste the staffer's time with a guessing game. Picture two harried managers staring at the paper and trying to figure out if the computer project was for the tiny restaurants or for what they guess is a large food service campus. No. Don't. They won't bother. They have better things to do with their afternoon. Robert's resume is destined for the round file.