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Become An Electrical Inspector

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Working As An Electrical Inspector

  • Getting Information
  • Inspecting Equipment, Structures, or Material
  • Evaluating Information to Determine Compliance with Standards
  • Documenting/Recording Information
  • Updating and Using Relevant Knowledge
  • Deal with People

  • Outdoors/walking/standing

  • Make Decisions

  • $57,340

    Average Salary

What Does An Electrical Inspector Do At General Atomics and Affiliated Companies

* Visually inspects electronic circuit boards, cables and assemblies.
* Performs in-process and final inspection of major components, subsystems and systems.
* Verifies that test records are correct.
* Executes in-house surveillance inspection and follow up.
* Interfaces with and assists customers’ inspectors during their source inspection of company activities.
* May interface with manufacturing, quality engineering and procurement for corrective actions and inspection criteria.
* Other duties as assigned or required.
* Responsible for observing all laws, regulations and other applicable obligations wherever and whenever business is conducted on behalf of the Company.
* Expected to work in a safe manner in accordance with established operating procedures and practices

What Does An Electrical Inspector Do At Cybercoders

* Continuous inspection and monitoring of processes at each work station of electrical systems and equipment.
* Examine parts and assemblies.
* Examine completeness of assembly, quality, and conformance per Quality Coating Manual.
* Look for frayed and loose connections.
* Report findings to manager.
* Assist in determining corrective actions.
* Compile inspection reports.
* Write up recommendations for improvement.
* What You Need for this Position

What Does An Electrical Inspector Do At WSP-Parsons Brinckerhoff

* Coordinating/documenting multiple contractors’ and subcontractors’ efforts regarding installation and commissioning of the power, controls, lighting, and other elements of transit station construction.
* Assisting the Senior Electrical Engineer with team review of field conditions for responses to RFIs
* Performing shop drawing review (as needed)
* Assisting with running and documenting working meetings
* Submitting a daily inspector’s report
* Estimating for field changes (as needed)
* Assisting the team in developing solutions.
* Talent is the essence of meeting our client’s objectives, goals and challenges.
* If this sounds like a fit for you, we’d love to have that first discussion of you joining our team

What Does An Electrical Inspector Do At City of Mercer Island

* The Electrical Inspector performs inspection and plan review of commercial, multi-family, and single-family residences in the
* process of construction, alteration or repair for compliance with code requirements and other regulations.
* The position enforces the electrical code, and related construction and development codes, and requires frequent consultations with the public.
* On-call, temporary positions, January
* December 31, 2018
* CLOSES: Open until filled – applications reviewed as received.
* WORK HOURS: All positions work on an on-call basis as needed, and may have varying hours depending on the position.
* SALARY: $35
* per hour (Depending on experience)
* Questions regarding the position or recruitment please contact Don Cole, Building Official at don.cole@mercergov.org or 206
* Essential Job Functions
* Review of commercial and residential projects for compliance with electrical codes, city ordinances and state laws.
* This requires checking plans for compliance with adopted codes and standards (such as requirements and restrictions relative to fire and life-safety, and land use).
* Inspect all work authorized by permit to commercial, multi-family and single-family residences to assure conformity to approved
* plans and applicable ordinances, codes, laws and procedures.
* Receive complaints/inquiries from customers relative to construction conditions, correction notices, or activities in the community.
* Maintain accurate and complete records.
* Use permit-tracking software to track field work.
* Ability to work well with others, stay on task, and take direction from Team Leads and Supervisors.
* Must have regular and predictable work attendance to fulfill the essential functions of the job.
* Ability to drive a city vehicle; have a good driving record and current and valid Washington state driver’s license.
* Other duties as assigned.
* Qualification Requirements
* Electrical Inspectors shall have not less than:
* Four years experience as an apprentice and four years experience as a journeyman electrician in the electrical construction
* trade installing and maintaining electrical wiring and equipment; or
* Two years electrical training in a college of electrical engineering of recognized standing and four years continuous practical
* electrical experience in installation work; or
* Four years of electrical training in a college of electrical engineering of recognized standing and two years continuous practical
* electrical experience in electrical installation work; or
* Four years experience as a journeyman electrician performing the duties of an electrical inspector employed by the department
* of a city or town.
* Certification in electrical, building, plumbing and mechanical codes is desirable.
* ICC certification as an electrical inspector is required within 12 months of date of hire.
* Ability to practice safety by wearing appropriate protective clothing, using safety equipment, and follow good housekeeping and safety procedures.
* Ability to drive a City vehicle, possess a current and valid Washington Sate driver's license and good driving record.
* Evidence of a good driving record is a condition of employment and a complete driving abstract will be required.
* Completion of a Nationwide and Washington State criminal history background check is required in order to determine any past conviction history of crimes against persons, sexual assault or exploitation, and sexual or physical abuse and must be able to pass a thorough background check as required by the Child/Adult Abuse Information Act.
* Completion of an I
* Form, documenting eligibility to work in the United States.
* Knowledge, Skills and Ability Requirements
* Must have a working knowledge of construction practices, codes, and standards.
* Requires a basic understanding of zoning, municipal and administrative codes, and the public-information process.
* Must have excellent communication skills to deal effectively with homeowners, contractors, architects, engineers, and other
* development professionals.
* Must have an ability to hear and speak clearly both in person and on the telephone.
* Tools and Equipment Used
* Various types of materials and equipment are used: electrical testing equipment, basic hand tools, paper records, building documents,
* plans and specifications, site, building and area maps, local, county, state and federal codes and ordinances, shoreline regulations,
* legal notices, land use planning documents, construction and design requirements, development standards, historical files, computers,
* blue line copy machine and telecommunications systems.
* Future work practices may necessitate the use of different tools and
* equipment.
* Working Conditions and Physical Abilities
* Inspectors risk physical hazards from working in and around traffic, heavy machinery, heights and other potential hazards at construction sites.
* Exposure to noise, vibration, hazardous and toxic materials, fumes, gases, odors and dust, as well as poor ventilation, slippery work surfaces and the hazards related to water and/or electricity during inspections.
* Some work is performed indoors with prolonged sitting and fine manipulation skills required for computer use.
* Work requires physical strength and agility necessary to perform inspections under all kinds of weather conditions.
* Work activities include combinations of sitting, standing and walking, with occasional lifting of 10
* lbs.
* Inspectors must be able to see, hear and smell in order to detect problems and be responsive to their own safety, as well as that of fellow employees.
* The environment is
* sometimes stressful in trying to meet customer needs and/or issuing correction and stop-work notices for non-compliance
* Inspectors must follow appropriate safety procedures and use of protective clothing and equipment including safety boots, safety vests, hard hats, eye/ear protection, rain gear, gloves.
* Attachments
* Location City Hall9611 SE 36th StreetMercer Island, WA

What Does An Electrical Inspector Do At S&B Engineers and Constructors, Ltd.

The Level III I&E Inspector will not have supervisory responsibility

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How To Become An Electrical Inspector

Most employers require construction and building inspectors to have at least a high school diploma and considerable knowledge of construction trades. Inspectors typically learn on the job. Many states and local jurisdictions require some type of license or certification.

Education

Most employers require inspectors to have at least a high school diploma, even for workers who have considerable related work experience.

Employers also seek candidates who have studied engineering or architecture or who have a certificate or an associate’s degree that includes courses in building inspection, home inspection, construction technology, and drafting. Many community colleges offer programs in building inspection technology. Courses in blueprint reading, vocational subjects, algebra, geometry, and writing are also useful. Courses in business management are helpful for those who plan to run their own inspection business.

A growing number of construction and building inspectors are entering the occupation with a bachelor’s degree, which can often substitute for related work experience.

Training

Training requirements vary by state, locality, and type of inspector. In general, construction and building inspectors receive much of their training on the job, although they must learn building codes and standards on their own. Working with an experienced inspector, they learn about inspection techniques; codes, ordinances, and regulations; contract specifications; and recordkeeping and reporting duties. Training also may include supervised onsite inspections.

Work Experience in a Related Occupation

Because inspectors must possess the right mix of technical knowledge, work experience, and education, employers prefer applicants who have both training and experience in a construction trade. For example, many inspectors have experience working as carpenters, electricians, or plumbers. Many home inspectors combine knowledge of multiple specialties, so many of them enter the occupation having a combination of certifications and previous experience in various construction trades.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations

Most states and local jurisdictions require construction and building inspectors to have a license or certification. Some states have individual licensing programs for construction and building inspectors. Others may require certification by associations such as the International Code Council, the International Association of Plumbing and Mechanical Officials, the International Association of Electrical Inspectors, and the National Fire Protection Association.

Similarly, most states require home inspectors to follow defined trade practices or obtain a state-issued license or certification. Currently, 36 states have policies regulating the conduct of home inspectors; a few states are considering adding licensure or certification requirements for home inspectors.

Home inspector license or certification requirements vary by state but may require that inspectors do the following:

  • Achieve a specified level of education
  • Possess experience with inspections
  • Maintain liability insurance
  • Pass an exam

The exam is often based on the American Society of Home Inspectors and National Association of Home Inspectors certification exams. Most inspectors must renew their license periodically and take continuing education courses.

Inspectors must have a valid driver’s license because they must travel to inspection sites.

Important Qualities

Communication skills. Inspectors must have good communication skills in order to explain any problems they find and to help people understand what is needed to fix the problems. In addition, they need to provide a written report of their findings.

Craft experience. Inspectors perform checks and inspections throughout the construction project. Experience in a related construction occupation provides inspectors with the necessary background to become certified.

Detail oriented. Inspectors must thoroughly examine many different construction activities, often at the same time. Therefore, they must pay close attention to detail so as to not overlook any items that need to be checked.

Mechanical knowledge. Inspectors use a variety of testing equipment as they check complex systems. In order to perform tests properly, they also must have detailed knowledge of how the systems operate.

Physical stamina. Inspectors are constantly on their feet and often must crawl through attics and other tight spaces. As a result, they should be somewhat physically fit.

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Electrical Inspector jobs

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Real Electrical Inspector Salaries

Job Title Company Location Start Date Salary
Engineering Manager and Electrical Inspector E &Amp; Asociados de Puerto Rico Inc. PR Jul 13, 2013 $64,000
Electrical Inspector .02) Res America Construction Inc. Pueblo, CO Aug 13, 2016 $44,495
Electrical Inspector Res America Construction Inc. Silverton, TX Jun 08, 2016 $37,566
Electrical Inspector Res America Construction Inc. Silverton, TX Aug 05, 2015 $37,566

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Top Skills for An Electrical Inspector

EnsureComplianceElectricalSafetyElectricalContractorsElectricalSystemsNECElectricalCodeViolationsElectricalInstallationsHighVoltageFacilityFireAlarmSystemsGeneratorsElectricalEquipmentConstructionProjectsPLCDistributionSystemNewConstructionApplicableCodesCodeCompliancePerformElectricalControlSystems

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Top Electrical Inspector Skills

  1. Ensure Compliance
  2. Electrical Safety
  3. Electrical Contractors
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Inspect projects during construction to ensure compliance with codes and approved plans and specifications.
  • Managed contractor installations for compliance with the National Electric Code, National Electrical Safety Code, and job-related specifications.
  • Provided coordination between city utilities, electrical contractors, engineers, architects and property owners.
  • Evaluated all plant electrical systems, mechanical drawings and instrumentation drawings.
  • Provided oversight of contractor's electrical construction installations in relation to 2008 National Electrical Code (NEC).

Top Electrical Inspector Employers

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Electrical Inspector Videos

Home Inspection Training Class #1

The Role of a Home Inspector

What An Electrical Inspector Looks For When Inspecting A House

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