One that focuses on the positives about why the job they're applying for offers them better learning or career opportunities, chances for advancement, aligns more closely to their long term goals, or is a better fit for them.
An answer that gives the interviewer a glimpse of the candidate's personality, without veering away from providing information that relates to the job. Answers should be positive, and not generic.
If you're interviewing for a tech position, I really hope you do know how the internet works.
You don't want to spend 30-plus minutes explaining how the intricacies of how the internet works. In my opinion, this kind of question is trying to gauge your interest, passion, and, of course, knowledge.
Do you mostly talk about the server side? Do you focus on the client side only? How you talk about the internet can show not only your knowledge, but also your passion and where your interests lie. For instance, if you spend 30 seconds talking about servers but then four minutes describing how webpages are displayed in the browser, that probably means you are much more passionate about the client side.
An answer that shows they've really done their homework and know what the company does, any important current events that involve the company, and the work culture.
The consensus is to go for quality, not quantity here. Candidates should give a short list of strengths, and back each one up with examples that illustrate the strength. Also, they should explain how these strengths will be useful in the job you're applying for, and use this question to say something interesting about themselves.
The candidate can name specific skills, abilities or understandings they have that apply directly to the job that other candidates are unlikely to have, or are in short supply.
The interviewer knows that nobody knows what a ‘cootie catcher' is. (If there even is such a thing.)
Again, the reason why these kinds of questions get asked is to see how you think on your feet. Do you become confused, or upset? Do you try to answer in a logical manner?
In this instance in particular, an interviewer is also trying to measure communication skills. How well can you describe your concept? Do you break it down into clear steps? Do you stay on track, and do not jump around? It's not your answer that matters. It's how you come about it, and then explain it.
One thing is certain: This is not the time to get into a political discussion. Rather, this question is probably aimed at seeing how you play ‘politics.' (Because we all know workplaces are political.) I would recommend saying something neutral, like how everyone wants to represent their constituents as best they can.
One that shows the candidate has thought about this question, has plans, and that those plans align with the job and a career path that is possible in the company. You want to see that this candidate is a good long term investment.
The potential risk that repair and maintenance worker faces are
☛ Faulty electrical: Risk of electrocuted always remains with repair and maintenance workers, if not equipped with electric-proof tools and attires. They are prone to burns, shocks, etc.
☛ Lifting equipment: Workers usually have to deal with heavy metal objects and lifting equipment is not inspected or maintained then they are at risk of a fatal accident
☛ Maintenance of working and walking surfaces: Slippery working surfaces, sharp tools and nails scattered on working surface, slip and trip, uneven and potholed are some potential hazard that may cause an accident
☛ Dust: It potential risk for the workers specially working in woodworking or iron industries