I wish I had seen this earlier, I work for a tech company and I just started conducting interviews for the first time ever this month. @Alenko's tips are very good indeed. I'm just gonna leave some comments in case it's helpful for anyone in the future. Going from the perspective of my project, we need to hear that you work well in teams, and you get extra points if you acknowledge that everyone has their own way of learning and working on their tasks (which also ties with being open minded with other cultures). We also ask what you do if you have trouble with a task, in which case you always need to reach out to a senior manager or anyone with a higher rank. Never say that you would try to solve things by yourself, which is actually what people coming from sales jobs have been taught to do. If you say something that's clearly the opposite of what the interviewer wanted to hear you can always try to solve the situation saying that that's the way you have been trained so far but that you can adapt to the requirements of the project with no problem. We also ask how you take negative feedback, which the best answer is not personally, and then we can ask for an example when you ever got one. At that point it's really important that you come up with a real example, because saying that no one has ever given you a note to improve on some aspect is just not realistic.gif Personally, don't give a real answer saying that you would see if you really made a mistake or not...what we need to know is that you are not going to start screaming the moment you get feedback, so the more you get away from that image, the better. Just say that you don't take it personally and that it's an opportunity to improve yourself, those are the two key ideas. I imagine as well that most projects are interested in people with experience working towards targets, so try to think of some example of that. It's not essential because lots of younger candidates with limited experience haven't been in that situation, but it always helps. Also, just as a general note, if you feel nervous...say it! We actually take note of that and we use it to explain some aspect where the person didn't perform well, and I always try to get them to feel more comfortable when they say that. If you have an interviewer that is not warm with people...well, at least you tried. And reinforcing what @Alenko said...always wear headphones! They will save your life in a video call, especially if it's not in your native language.