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Industrial & Manufactoring

Plant Managers are the people who oversee and organize the daily operations of manufacturing plants by overseeing employees, and production and efficiency to make sure the plant is running smoothly, safely, and efficiently
An Operations Manager is a senior-level employee who oversees the production of goods and/or providing of services. Their aim is to ensure that the organization is running as smoothly and efficiently as possible, and that the goods and/or services produced meet client or customer needs.
A Production Manager is involved with the planning, coordination and control of manufacturing processes. They ensure that goods and services are produced efficiently and that the correct amount is produced at the right cost and level of quality.
  • The QA/QC Manager develops, implements, and manages QC/QA systems designed to ensure continuous production of advanced composite materials and applications.

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A Manufacturing Manager is an executive in a company that produces consumer or commercial goods. They work in the production plant ensuring goods are efficiently made and meet the company’s standards. The Manufacturing Manager also helps diagnose any customer concerns brought to their attention by the customer service department, and help implement new products and designs from the company’s development department(s).
An Engineer evaluates manufacturing processes by designing and conducting research programs, applying knowledge of product design, fabrication, assembly, tooling, and materials, conferring with equipment vendors, and soliciting observations from operators.
CNC Machinist/Programmers work with computer numeric controlled (CNC) heavy machinery from setup to operation to produce parts and tools from metal, plastic, or other materials. Computer numeric controlled equipment is precision machinery that cuts, grinds, or drills into the material.
A skilled Machine Operator operates high speed machine tools for fabricating or manufacturing parts or putting parts together. There are a number of machines that these professionals may use including drills, large scale sewing machines, milling machines, industrial printers and heavy machines like forklifts and cranes.
Quality Control individuals visually inspect or manually test products, before, during or after the manufacturing process. They may also run and monitor inspection equipment, as well as record and analyze quality data.
Welder/Fabricators use hand-welding or flame-cutting equipment to weld or join metal components or to fill holes, indentations, or seams of fabricated metal products.
Maintenance Mechanics/Technicians ensure operation of machinery and mechanical equipment by completing preventive maintenance requirements on engines, motors, pneumatic tools, conveyor systems, and production machines. They follow diagrams, sketches, operations manuals, manufacturer’s instructions, and engineering specifications to determine troubleshooting malfunctions.
Production Line Workers are responsible for performing production work in manufacturing companies. They start/stop, operate, and clean machines. They may also assembles finished product and inspect product to ensure high quality.
Electronic Technicians conducts, maintain, test, and repair electrical/electronic, mechanical, hydraulic, and pneumatic systems and components. They apply knowledge of electrical/electronic and mechanical principles in determining equipment malfunctions and apply skills in restoring equipment to operation. They also provide skilled mechanical and electrical/electronic support to all areas of manufacturing.
Skilled Mechanical/Electrical Assemblers route, wire, assemble, and install electrical and electronic components in aircraft and missile units, such as main junction and terminal boxes, main control switch panels, and instrument and radio panels, according to specifications, using jig boards, hand tools, and equipment: Reads work orders, blueprints, and specifications to determine established assembly methods.
A Soldering Technician melts and applies solder along adjoining edges of workpieces to solder joints, using soldering iron, gas torch, or electric-ultrasonic equipment.