O*NET graphics are available below for developers who:
If you use O*NET data in your application, you must acknowledge the National Center for O*NET Development as the source. You may use the image above as part of this acknowledgement. For full information on sharing or adapting O*NET content, see:
Copy the code below to link to O*NET sites directly from your own website. Or, download the logos in a variety of sizes, to fit your specific needs.
To link to specific reports or pages, please see Link to Us for more information. We support several "deep linking" APIs to connect to our sites.
The O*NET Content Model is the conceptual foundation of O*NET. The Content Model provides a framework that identifies the most important types of information about work and integrates them into a theoretically and empirically sound system.
If you're discussing the Content Model in your own work, this graphic illustrates the relationships between major components of the model. The Content Model graphic is provided in several file formats, to facilitate its use in both print and electronic media.
The National Center for O*NET Development has identified "Bright Outlook" occupations, where new job opportunities are likely in the next several years. Bright Outlook occupations are expected to grow rapidly in the next several years, will need large numbers of new job openings, or are new and emerging occupations. Learn more about Bright Outlook occupations...
If you use Bright Outlook occupations in your own work, you can identify and illustrate them with these images, provided in a variety of sizes for print or electronic media.
A “Hot Technology” is a technology requirement frequently included in employer job postings. Their identification helps customers learn which software skills are in demand within the current U.S. economy. Hot Technologies are distinguished by a fire icon wthin O*NET OnLine and My Next Move.
If you use Hot Technologies in your own work, you can identify and illustrate them with these images, provided in a variety of sizes for print or electronic media.
The O*NET Interest Profiler Short Form uses a five-point scale to measure a participant's level of interest in a presented work activity. These scale points, ranging from "Strongly Dislike" to "Strongly Like", may be represented using emoji-style images, as detailed in the report Examining the Efficacy of Emoji Anchors for the O*NET Interest Profiler Short Form. These images may be used to illustrate the scale or as clickable buttons in your own Interest Profiler implementation.
If you reference or implement the Interest Profiler Short Form in your own work, you can identify or illustrate the scale with these images, provided in a variety of sizes for print or electronic media.