Last week recruiting expert Phil Sullivan offered advice for setting up the top of your resume\u00a0- your basic layout, contact information and professional summary.This week, we look at the rest of your document. After the contact information and professional summary comes your technology summary, which should list the technologies with which you\u2019re familiar. When it comes to deciding whether to include old technologies you know, such as Windows 95 or NetWare 3.0, this is the place to list them, rather than later in the document.Next, you can detail your education, particularly if it\u2019s apropos to your profession or to the job for which you\u2019re applying.Then you\u2019ll enter into a reverse chronological listing of the positions you\u2019ve held, giving the most attention and detail to the past five years. In this section you\u2019ll list your specific duties and accomplishments. \u201cThink about not what you did as much as what you accomplished,\u201d Sullivan says. Bullets are great, making it much easier to read than text in paragraph form. Bullets also make it easier to rearrange your resumes for different audiences and jobs, Sullivan notes.Once you\u2019ve detailed the past five years, you can cover the previous five to 10 years with a shorter writeup with much less detail. Anything prior to the past 15 years you can list in a category, \u201cOther Professional Experience Included,\u201d which would feature one-sentence, quick-hit-type explanations.If you changed jobs frequently over the past five years\u00a0- and many have\u00a0- give the past five years of chronological job listings particular attention. If you had to switch jobs frequently because of mergers and acquisitions, say so, such as \u201c90% layoff, company went out of business.\u201dIf you were job hopping for fun and profit, it\u2019s hard to disguise that fact, Sullivan says, and it may play against you. In that case you may want to consider crafting a functional resume. In a functional resume instead of a chronological listing of jobs you\u2019ve held, you would have a category called \u201cProgramming experience\u201d or \u201cManagement experience,\u201d for example. You also may want to include a category, \u201cEmployed by the following companies.\u201dSullivan says many people also want to list awards and activities on their resumes. \u201cI would recommend they do it as long as it is related to the profession, and put them at the end,\u201d he says.