If the job application form you are filling allow you to express it in some text characters then write it as Negotiable or Entry Level and if you cannot enter the text then give a particular range.
This is a common question on Job Applications. The best answer is to put what you would like to make in the position for which you are applying while keeping that desired amount in the realistic offering of that position.
This is always a difficult question to answer. Providing you have done your research thoroughly on both the company and the actule role, it should be simpler to come up with a reasonable salary request.
It very much depends on how and when in the interview the questions about salary are asked. If you feel you are in a good negotiating position you may want to say something like: "your company has a reputation for fair remuneration. I don't think salary will be a problem. I would like to ask you some additional questions about what would be expected in this position".
The attached link may also give you some other ideas/suggestions.
Usually this question is asked during an interview or application when a company wants to see what your expectations are for pay. The company already has a range in mind. If you give a figure too low, you could risk showing that your work may not be worth the money. If you give a figure too high, you may be setting unrealistic expectations, thereby getting turned down for job. The best approach is to research online or with others who are currently doing the job to get an idea of what salary is typical. If you've done the job for many years before, aim high on that range. If it's all new to you, aim for the middle (they then can always offer a little less and ask you to prove your worth or work your way up).
You do not have to include you present salary on a jobaplication or in a job interview. When asked this question, I would counter with "what is you starting salary for this job?" or on the application put negotiable. -HopeTurner
There are many questions that can be asked. These include past experience, skills, references, expected salary, and what education you have.
You can go by your previous salary if it was in the same kind of job, or go on line and look up the average salary for that job. Always ask for somewhat more than you want so you can negotiate. Experience helps increase your worth.
You should research the salary for your position. Find a state wide average, and ask for about that amount. Then start negotiating.
I wouldn't put the reason on the job application. You can save this for the interview and only if asked for the reason why.
When you are asked what your expectations of the job application are, you should be optimistic. State your goals and what you intend to do given the opportunity to work with that company.
Whoever asked should call.the guys should call
Tell the truth. Understand that human resource folks can research information for any major city in the country, and international. Put your base salary. If the application asks for bonuse percentages, put the average that you have received during your stay there, not the maximum you received one time. If your salary doesn't show a consistent upward growth in salary, be able to explain if asked.
What was your salary (how much money you were payed) at the last place you worked. It can be listed for per hour, per week, per month or per year.
A rhetorical question
Well, this was a long time ago, but I handed the manager my application and he asked when I could start working.