't want to restrict people by salary level (like theladders), because it will be not correct, but I want definitely restrict people by professional level: e.g.5+ experience, more than one foreign language, middle and senior level (not starters). How would you position such site?
P.S. I'm equal opportunity employer and don't want to communicate outside any kind of restrictions, but I want to define the exact specialism/niche of my project.
Thanks for your advice!
has pointed to a mistake in my post: when I add a person to a circle, say, "top software engineers", the person is not able to see the name of my circle.)
Of course, people who are in your circles are on Google+ anyway and can be found in other ways, such as keyword search. Anyone can include them in their circles as well.
The point of my post is that you can (and should) start using Google+ for job posts and communications even without learning all about it or creating a huge presence.
Google+ has taken some actions to restrict spam and maintain privacy. It wouldn't allow you to have more than 5K in your circles combined. That includes all pages you create, such as your company page. So you will have to be selective. Also "pages" on Google+, as opposed to people on Google+, can only add people to their circles if those people add those pages first.
You can add and remove people from circles, thus creating "watch points" for them in your Gmail's "Other contacts". However, Google+ will restrict fast manipulations with circles done within a day. It also restricts the total number of contacts in Gmail to 25K. It also restricts the number of contacts to upload to G+ to 4K and the number you can add to a circle at a time to a few hundred.
The point that perhaps the majority of people on Google+ have presence elsewhere (such as LinkedIn, or a professional network, or a blog) doesn't undermine the value of functionality - especially ways to communicate and search capabilities - on Google+.
Google+ also gives a tremendous chance to jump up to the top in Google search results for companies who ever wanted to make that presence but were left behind by the now-"old-school" search engine optimization and much larger competitors.
Irina (Google+ LinkedIn Twitter Blog)
P.S. Try searching for Google-Plus Pages on my custom search engine:
on you can't get more invites either.
After 3 more IDK's they are more serious, they restrict account and again ask you to re-re-read the UL and off you go with a very stern warning. Until account is off restriction you can't get more invites either.
After 3 more they get more serious and "review" your account, keep it on restriction until review is done (1-2 days) and then they release it with another warning.
I know of one guy that sent out a couple thousand invites had 100 IDK's and they still gave him more invites etc... with a slap on the wrist.
Jerry, as for the No or Reject. I agree, on several occasions I've accepted invites from people I'm not fond of as I'm an open networker. So I have on occasion (twice) accepted the invite and then gone back in and removed them from my network. But really what purpose would a Not Accept or Reject button serve. An IDK puts a block on future invties from that person. You can "re-invite" them but they can't re-invite you.
If you archive an invite you can go back later on an accept if you so choose.
firstname.lastname@example.org 8600+ first level…
inued pay and recruitment freezes, the study found that many organisations are still going through re-organisation (4) and continue to restrict training programmes (5) in order to save costs"
Employers just aren't getting it.…