FIND PERSONALIZED JOBS
Sign up to Zippia and discover your career options with your personalized career search.
Sorry, we can't find that. Please try a different city or state.
APPLY NOW
Apply Now
×
FIND
PERSONALIZED JOBS

Sorry, we can't find that. Please try a different city or state.

CONTENT HAS
BEEN UNLOCKED
Close this window to view unlocked content
or
find interesting jobs in

Log In

Log In to Save

Sign Up to Save

Sign Up to Dismiss

Sign Up

SIGN UP TO UNLOCK CONTENT

or

The email and password you specified are invalid. Please, try again.

Email and password are mandatory

Forgot Password?

Don't have an account? Sign Up

reset password

Enter your email address and we will send you a link to reset your password.

Back to Log In

Log In

Log In to Save

Sign Up to Save

Sign Up to Dismiss

Sign up to save the job and get personalized job recommendations.

Sign up to dismiss the job and get personalized job recommendations.

or

The email and password you specified are invalid. Please, try again.

Email and password are mandatory

Already have an account? Log in

reset password

Enter your email address and we will send you a link to reset your password.

Back to Log In

Company Saved

Answer a few questions and view jobs at that match your preferences.

Where do you want to work?

Job Saved

See your Saved Jobs now

or

find more interesting jobs in

Job Dismissed

Find better matching jobs in

Your search has been saved!

Become An Electromechanical Assembler

Where do you want to work?

To get started, tell us where you'd like to work.
Sorry, we can't find that. Please try a different city or state.

Working As An Electromechanical Assembler

  • Inspecting Equipment, Structures, or Material
  • Monitor Processes, Materials, or Surroundings
  • Getting Information
  • Handling and Moving Objects
  • Communicating with Supervisors, Peers, or Subordinates
  • Repetitive

  • $33,000

    Average Salary

What Does An Electromechanical Assembler Do

Assemblers and fabricators assemble finished products and the parts that go into them. They use tools, machines, and their hands to make engines, computers, aircraft, ships, boats, toys, electronic devices, control panels, and more.

Duties

Assemblers and fabricators typically do the following:

  • Read and understand schematics and blueprints
  • Use hand tools or machines to assemble parts
  • Conduct quality control checks
  • Work closely with designers and engineers in product development

Assemblers and fabricators have an important role in the manufacturing process. They assemble both finished products and the pieces that go into them. The products encompass a full range of manufactured goods, including aircraft, toys, household appliances, automobiles, computers, and electronic devices.

Changes in technology have transformed the manufacturing and assembly process. Modern manufacturing systems use robots, computers, programmable motion-control devices, and various sensing technologies. These technological changes affect the way in which goods are made and the jobs of those who make them. Advanced assemblers must be able to work with these new technologies and use them to manufacture goods.

The job of an assembler or fabricator requires a range of knowledge and skills. Skilled assemblers putting together complex machines, for example, read detailed schematics that show how to assemble the machine. After determining how parts should connect, they use hand or power tools to trim, shim, cut, and make other adjustments to fit components together. Once the parts are properly aligned, they connect them with bolts and screws or weld or solder pieces together.

Quality control is important throughout the assembly process, so assemblers look for faulty components and mistakes in the assembly process. They help fix problems before defective products are made.

Manufacturing techniques are moving away from traditional assembly line systems toward lean manufacturing systems, which use teams of workers to produce entire products or components. Lean manufacturing has changed the nature of the assemblers’ duties.

It has become more common to involve assemblers and fabricators in product development. Designers and engineers consult manufacturing workers during the design stage to improve product reliability and manufacturing efficiency. Some experienced assemblers work with designers and engineers to build prototypes or test products.

Although most assemblers and fabricators are classified as team assemblers, others specialize in producing one type of product or perform the same or similar tasks throughout the assembly process.

The following are examples of types of assemblers and fabricators:

Aircraft structure, surfaces, rigging, and systems assemblers fit, fasten, and install parts of airplanes, space vehicles, or missiles, such as the wings, fuselage, landing gear, rigging and control equipment, and heating and ventilating systems.

Coil winders, tapers, and finishers wind wire coils of electrical components used in a variety of electric and electronic products, including resistors, transformers, generators, and electric motors.

Electrical and electronic equipment assemblers build products such as electric motors, computers, electronic control devices, and sensing equipment. Automated systems have been put in place because many small electronic parts are too small or fragile for human assembly. Much of the remaining work of electrical and electronic assemblers is done by hand during the small-scale production of electronic devices used in all types of aircraft, military systems, and medical equipment. Production by hand requires these workers to use devices such as soldering irons.

Electromechanical equipment assemblers assemble and modify electromechanical devices such as household appliances, computer tomography scanners, or vending machines. The workers use a variety of tools, such as rulers, rivet guns, and soldering irons.

Engine and machine assemblers construct, assemble, and rebuild engines, turbines, and machines used in automobiles, construction and mining equipment, and power generators.

Structural metal fabricators and fitters cut, align, and fit together structural metal parts and may help weld or rivet the parts together.

Fiberglass laminators and fabricators laminate layers of fiberglass on molds to form boat decks and hulls, bodies for golf carts, automobiles, and other products.

Team assemblers work on an assembly line, but they rotate through different tasks, rather than specializing in a single task. The team may decide how the work is assigned and how different tasks are done. Some aspects of lean production, such as rotating tasks and seeking worker input on improving the assembly process, are common to all assembly and fabrication occupations.

Timing device assemblers, adjusters, and calibrators do precision assembling or adjusting of timing devices within very narrow tolerances.

Show More

Show Less

How To Become An Electromechanical Assembler

The education level and qualifications needed to enter these jobs vary depending on the industry and employer. Although a high school diploma is enough for most jobs, experience and additional training is needed for more advanced assembly work.

Education

Most employers require a high school diploma or the equivalent for assembler and fabricator positions.

Training

Workers usually receive on-the-job training, sometimes including employer-sponsored technical instruction.

Some employers may require specialized training or an associate’s degree for the most skilled assembly and fabrication jobs. For example, jobs with electrical, electronic, and aircraft and motor vehicle products manufacturers typically require more formal education through technical schools. Apprenticeship programs are also available.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations

The Fabricators & Manufacturers Association, International (FMA) offers the Precision Sheet Metal Operator Certification (PSMO) and the Precision Press Brake Certification (PPB). Although not required, becoming certified can demonstrate competence and professionalism. It also may help a candidate advance in the profession.

In addition, many employers that hire electrical and electronic assembly workers, especially those in the aerospace and defense industries, require certifications in soldering.

Important Qualities

Color vision. Assemblers and fabricators who make electrical and electronic products must be able to distinguish different colors because the wires they work with often are color coded.

Dexterity. Assemblers and fabricators should have a steady hand and good hand-eye coordination, as they must grasp, manipulate, or assemble parts and components that are often very small.

Math skills. Assemblers and fabricators must know basic math and must be able to use computers, as the manufacturing process continues to advance technologically.

Mechanical skills. Modern production systems require assemblers and fabricators to be able to use programmable motion-control devices, computers, and robots on the factory floor.

Physical stamina. Assemblers and fabricators must be able to stand for long periods and perform repetitious work.

Physical strength. Assemblers and fabricators must be strong enough to lift heavy components or pieces of machinery. Some assemblers, such as those in the aerospace industry, must frequently bend or climb ladders when assembling parts.

Technical skills. Assemblers and fabricators must be able to understand technical manuals, blueprints, and schematics for a wide range of products and machines to properly manufacture the final product.

Show More

Show Less

Do you work as an Electromechanical Assembler?

Send To A Friend

Electromechanical Assembler Jobs

NO RESULTS

Aw snap, no jobs found.

Add To My Jobs

Do you work as an Electromechanical Assembler?

Help others decide if this is a good career for them

Average Length of Employment
Senior Assembler 5.6 years
Solderer-Assembler 3.5 years
Assembler/Tester 3.1 years
Cable Assembler 2.3 years
Assembler 2.2 years
Top Careers Before Electromechanical Assembler
Assembler 12.1%
Technician 5.3%
Cashier 3.1%
Top Careers After Electromechanical Assembler
Assembler 9.6%
Technician 6.9%
Cashier 2.7%

Do you work as an Electromechanical Assembler?

Electromechanical Assembler Demographics

Gender

Male

70.9%

Female

24.4%

Unknown

4.7%
Ethnicity

White

56.5%

Hispanic or Latino

22.9%

Asian

10.0%

Black or African American

7.7%

Unknown

2.9%
Show More
Foreign Languages Spoken

Spanish

72.2%

Portuguese

5.6%

Bulgarian

5.6%

Hindi

5.6%

Tagalog

5.6%

Korean

5.6%
Show More

Electromechanical Assembler Education

Schools

Northern Essex Community College

9.4%

Salt Lake Community College

9.4%

More Tech Institute

9.4%

ITT Technical Institute-Norwood (Massachusetts)

6.3%

New England Institute of Technology

6.3%

Technical Career Institute

4.7%

Lesley University

4.7%

Harrisburg Area Community College - Harrisburg

4.7%

University of Phoenix

4.7%

Porter and Chester Institute

4.7%

Pittsburgh Technical Institute

4.7%

Indiana University - Purdue University Indianapolis

4.7%

University of Utah

4.7%

De Anza College

3.1%

Brevard Community College

3.1%

ITT Technical Institute-Atlanta

3.1%

Community College of the Air Force

3.1%

Union County College

3.1%

University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee

3.1%

Mt San Antonio College

3.1%
Show More
Majors

Electrical Engineering

27.4%

Electrical Engineering Technology

13.7%

Business

11.9%

Computer Science

5.3%

Mechanical Engineering

4.9%

Automotive Technology

4.4%

Industrial Technology

3.1%

Information Technology

3.1%

Computer Engineering Technology

2.7%

Computer Information Systems

2.7%

Accounting

2.7%

General Studies

2.2%

Computer Technical Support

2.2%

Management

2.2%

English

2.2%

Graphic Design

2.2%

Education

1.8%

Criminal Justice

1.8%

Health Care Administration

1.8%

Environmental Control Technologies/Technicians

1.8%
Show More
Degrees

Other

40.0%

Associate

26.3%

Bachelors

19.1%

Certificate

8.7%

Diploma

3.9%

Masters

1.8%

Doctorate

0.3%
Show More

Job type you want
Full Time
Part Time
Internship
Temporary

How Would You Rate The Salary Of an Electromechanical Assembler?

Have you worked as an Electromechanical Assembler? Help other job seekers by rating your experience as an Electromechanical Assembler.

Top Skills for An Electromechanical Assembler

  1. Assembly Line
  2. Hand Tools
  3. Electromechanical Units
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Designed and balanced assembly lines at Eaton as part of my senior design project at North Carolina State University.
  • Work with power and hand tools, soldering iron, solder pot, extraction tools, air compressor, and voltage meter
  • Read blueprints and specifications to determine component parts and assembly sequences of electromechanical units.
  • Worked with engineering department following scheme and or Blueprint.
  • Maintain flexibility to assist all departments --Inspect parts.

How Would You Rate Working As an Electromechanical Assembler?

Are you working as an Electromechanical Assembler? Help us rate Electromechanical Assembler as a Career.

Top Electromechanical Assembler Employers

Jobs From Top Electromechanical Assembler Employers

Electromechanical Assembler Videos

Electromechanical Equipment Assemblers Job Description

Assemblers and Fabricators, execpt Machine CareerSearch.com

Electrical and Electronic Equipmemt Assemblers CareerSearch.com

Related to your recently viewed content