O*NET OnLine Help
The Details report will display all descriptors for the selected occupation, definitions of descriptors, and a rating of how important each descriptor is to the occupation.
The Details report includes: 1
- Occupation code, title, and definition
- Sample of Reported Job Titles - Examples of job titles provided by incumbent workers are displayed.
- Tasks - Tasks are specific work activities that can be unique for each occupation.
- Tools and Technology - Tools and Technology provides information of machines, equipment, tools, and software that workers may use. (Source: O*NET Tools and Technology)
- Knowledge - Knowledges are organized sets of principles and facts that apply to a wide range of situations.
- Skills - Skills are developed capacities that facilitate learning and the performance of activities that occur across jobs.
- Abilities - Abilities are enduring attributes of an individual that influence performance.
- Work Activities - Work Activities summarize the kinds of tasks that may be performed across multiple occupations.
- Detailed Work Activities (DWAs) - DWAs provide information on the common work activities required across occupations. These cross-occupational descriptors are less specific than Tasks, which are occupationally specific, and DWAs provide information on the common work activities required across occupations. They are provided within each of the more general Work Activities with which they are associated. (Source: O*NET Detailed Work Activities)
- Work Context - Work Context refers to physical and social factors that influence the nature of work.
- Job Zone - Occupations with similar experience, education, and training requirements are grouped together into one of the five Job Zones. Ratings for SVP are also provided.
- Education - Summary data on the level of education required for this occupation.
- Credentials - Find relevant training programs, certifications, licenses, and registered apprenticeships for this occupation by visiting mySkills myFuture .
- Interests - Interests indicate a person's preferences for work environments and outcomes.
- Work Styles - Work Styles are personal characteristics that can affect how well someone does a job.
- Work Values - Work Values are global aspects of work that are important to a person's satisfaction.
- Related Occupations - Individuals looking to change careers can pursue these occupations with minimal additional preparation. (Source: O*NET Related Occupations - Career Changers matrix)
- Wages & Employment - Summary national wage and employment data is provided here along with links to CareerOneStop to obtain state specific data. (Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics ) Job Openings - Search for job postings relevant to this occupation by visiting mySkills myFuture . Expand your job search with links to more state and national job banks, provided by CareerOneStop .
- Additional Information - Selected sources are listed to provide additional information on related jobs, specialties, and/or industries.
Ratings and standardized scores are provided for: Tasks; Knowledge; Skills; Abilities; Work Activities; Work Context; Interests; Work Values; and Work Styles.
Each table has a "save table" option that lets you view or download the data as an XLS (Microsoft Excel) or CSV (Comma-Separated Values) file. An XLS file is readable by Microsoft Excel and some other spreadsheet applications. A CSV file contains the values in a table as a series of text lines organized so that each column value is separated by a comma from the next column's value and each row starts a new line. Generally spreadsheet or relational database applications can read CSV files.
Data Collection Information
The data in O*NET OnLine is regularly updated as part of an ongoing data collection program. In the upper right hand corner of the report, a link is provided to information regarding the data source and date of update. (See: Data Collection Information)
1 With few exceptions, the report will include all of the items listed and described. Report exceptions, such as "Military Occupations", will be brief. In the example given, the O*NET Data Collection Program does not include "Military Occupations". Exceptions such as this will be noted. In all cases, the full range of available occupational information will be provided. (return)