Laura Seitz, Deseret News

Ellen Dorle, 20-year financial planner and writer for Forbes, has heard a lot of interviews. Check out the six things that can show your potential boss you are serious about the job.

"I will leave my cell phone in the car."
arvindgrover via flickr

Office etiquette shifting leaves some to think it's okay to use a personal cell phone at work. But it's personal, and shouldn't be used on company time.

"I will not use the computer at my desk for personal business."
Anthony Albright via flickr

Like the cell phone issue, this has shifted to becoming popular. Do what you are paid to do. It does matter what you are doing, even if no one catches you.

"I will communicate with you the way you prefer."

It might require you sacrifice to call rather than text, but do what your boss prefers.

"Punctuality is important to me. I will arrive before my stated start time and promise to stay through my end time."
Laura Seitz, Deseret News

It's not enough to be on time, because that is expected. Be a little early everyday and if you are late make sure you acknowledge it and apologize. Plan to make up the time.

"On the rare occasion of an emergency, I will advise you as soon as possible and keep you posted."

If there are children at home, as your boss if it's possible to have the emergency contact your office line since the cell phone is in the car. Only accept emergency calls.

"My goal is to make your life more productive."

You are there to make the life of your boss easier. Listen to what he says about your responsibilities and sense what is important to him or her. Then mention how you will help specifically with those things. For example, "I love to talk to clients on the phone."