Low Voltage Electrician Job Openings - 8 Jobs

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    Journeyman Electrician

    Ashburn, VA

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    High Voltage Electrician, Utilities and Energy Program - Planning & Facilities Management
    Georgetown Univerisity

    Washington, DC

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    High Voltage Electrician

    Bethesda, MD

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    Naval Facilities Engineering Command

    Washington, DC

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    Low Voltage Electrician for Project in SE Washington DC
    Urban Alarm

    Washington, DC

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    High Voltage Electrician

    Bethesda, MD

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    High Voltage Electrician

    Bethesda, MD

  • Estimated Salary


    Mechanic-Low Voltage
    Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority

    Hyattsville, MD

Low Voltage Electrician Jobs



  • Identifying Objects, Actions, and Events
  • Getting Information
  • Making Decisions and Solving Problems
  • Inspecting Equipment, Structures, or Material
  • Handling and Moving Objects
  • Outdoors/walking/standing

What does a Low Voltage Electrician do at Tradesmen International, Inc.

* Installing power supply wiring and conduit such as: EMT, O
* CAL, Rigid conduit, MC cable, strut, cable trays
* Troubleshooting electrical components, wiring diagrams, transformers, motors, panels, and circuits
* Installing, maintaining, and repairing electrical systems such as: switch gears, motor controls, electrical panels, CT cabinets, conveyor systems, lighting, and power supplies
* Maintaining current electrician's license or identification card to meet governmental regulations
* Testing electrical systems or continuity of circuits in electrical wiring, equipment, or fixtures, using testing devices, such as ohmmeters, voltmeters, or oscilloscopes, to ensure compatibility and safety of system
* Inspecting systems, equipment, or components to identify hazards, defects, or the need for adjustment or repair, and to ensure compliance with codes
* Directing or training workers to install, maintain, or repair electrical wiring, equipment, or fixtures
* Diagnosing malfunctioning systems, apparatus, or components, using test equipment and hand tools to locate the cause of a breakdown and correct the problem

What does a Low Voltage Electrician do at Aecom

* Troubleshoots, repairs and rebuilds electrical distribution systems, including transformers, circuit interrupters, reclosers, capacitors, voltage regulators, medium voltage switches, breakers and supporting hardware.
* Operates various components on the medium and high voltage distribution electrical system including isolation switches, interrupters, capacitor banks, transformers, voltage regulators; isolates and clears sections of the system for maintenance and installation.
* Inspects electrical distribution systems, tests, and documents findings.
* Responds to emergency calls and takes necessary actions.
* Directs the work of unskilled and semi-skilled helpers assisting in projects, assuring that proper safety practices are followed.
* Troubleshoots and repairs PLCs as they relate to high voltage gear.
* Troubleshoots and repairs VFDs. as they relate to high voltage gear.
* Coordinates work with outside contractors.
* Assures code and building standards are met.
* Performs preventive maintenance on industrial electrical control and operating systems as scheduled in the Computerized Maintenance Management System (CMMS).
* Responds and provides service and feedback to the customer on all work orders while assuring compliance to codes, regulations and industry standards.
* Recommends measures to improve maintenance methods and equipment performance.
* Understands company policies and enforces safety regulations.
* Safely performs functions of the position including following proper safety guidelines such as job hazard analysis (two minute rule) and lockout/tagout procedures and utilizes PPE as required.
* Operates a variety of equipment such as hand tools, laptop computers and diagnostic hardware to perform work.
* Demonstrates flexibility in the day-to-day activities and scheduling for the benefit of the customer.
* Other duties may be assigned.

What does a Low Voltage Electrician do at Maine Air National Guard

* include but are not limited to:
* Supervising & assisting with designs, installation, maintenance & emergency repairs to High Voltage (12,750 volts) & Low Voltage (
* Installing, altering, maintaining & repairing wiring, lighting, electrical power machinery, overhead circuits, and underground conduits to ensure safe installation & operations & ensure user needs are met.
* Installing, maintaining & repairing electric services, panels, breakers, sub panels, to ensure safe installation & operations.
* Planning/laying out of electrical jobs/ estimating and ordering materials for jobs.
* Extensive experience with installing, trouble shooting, maintaining addressable and non-addressable fire alarm systems.
* Ability to work from at heights of 50 feet or more from bucket trucks and various types of lifts.
* Proficient at layout, bending, threading, installing all types of conduit, tubing, associated with electrical construction to NEC standards.
* Ability to understand and install electrical controls and wiring.
* Ability to read and understand complex electrical drawings and schematics.
* Experience with motor controls, contactors, switches.
* Knowledge, understanding and ability to follow all OSHA/AFOSH safety regulations, and wear of all required safety equipment/apparel to include ARC Flash protective clothing.
* Ability to work under limited supervision.
* Ability to travel and stay overnight as necessary.
* Ability to work with others in a team atmosphere.
* Ability to supervise/layout work for lesser skilled state and military personnel,
* Experience and ability to use electrical testers such as volt meters, amp meters, multimeters etc
* Overall general experience of using electrical tools such as hydraulic & electric

What does a Low Voltage Electrician do at USM, An Emcor Company

* Troubleshooting of all equipment on site.
* Be available off hour for emergencies.
* Performance of the preventive maintenance of all electrical equipment on site.
* Institute the corrective action and/or inform his supervisor on any deficiencies found in the course of performing the job.
* Attend meetings with Client and USG and be prepared to provide corrective solution to site issues.
* Monitor Electrical Subcontractors in their task and provide reports when needed.
* Perform other task as directed by his Supervisor

What does a Low Voltage Electrician do at Power Design

* INCLUDE, BUT ARE NOT LIMITED TO:Read and interpret blueprints, diagrams, submittals and product manuals to properly program and verify new systems.
* Serve as a technical advisor on systems programming and configuration.
* Oversee and ensure proper completion of work assigned.
* Evaluate, diagnose and troubleshoot systems equipment that requires servicing.
* Communicate systems performance to customer.
* Communicate regularly with the senior technician for all assignments.
* Perform other duties as assigned.
* At least three years of related work experience required; five or more years preferred.
* Possess knowledge of computer programming and technologies related to CCTV and access control and other low voltage systems.
* Knowledge of current state regulations and codes.
* Ability to read schematics and follow written direction while working under minor supervision.
* Must be willing to travel as required.
* Strong interpersonal and communication skills and the ability to work with customers and employees at all levels of the organization.
* Must be proficient with the Microsoft Office suite.
* Demonstrate and uphold all the core values of Power Design, which include integrity, accountability, teamwork, innovation and growth.
* Non-smoker.
* BENEFITS:National health and dental plans.
* Paid vacations and holidays.
* Life Insurance.
* Short and long term disability plans.
* K) retirement plan.
* Flexible spending account.
* Associated topics: associate, certified, clearance, critical, intermediate, service technician, technician, technologist, unlicensed

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how to become a Low Voltage Electrician

Although most electricians learn through an apprenticeship, some start out by attending a technical school. Most states require electricians to be licensed. For more information, contact your local or state electrical licensing board.


A high school diploma or equivalent is required.

Some electricians start out by attending a technical school. Many technical schools offer programs related to circuitry, safety practices, and basic electrical information. Graduates usually receive credit toward their apprenticeship.

After completing their initial training, electricians may be required to take continuing education courses. These courses are usually related to safety practices, changes to the electrical code, and training from manufacturers in specific products.


Most electricians learn their trade in a 4- or 5-year apprenticeship program. For each year of the program, apprentices must complete at least 144 hours of technical training and 2,000 hours of paid on-the-job training.

In the classroom, apprentices learn electrical theory, blueprint reading, mathematics, electrical code requirements, and safety and first-aid practices. They also may receive specialized training related to soldering, communications, fire alarm systems, and elevators.

Several groups, including unions and contractor associations, sponsor apprenticeship programs. Many apprenticeship programs have preferred entry for veterans. The basic qualifications to enter an apprenticeship program are as follows:

  • Minimum age of 18
  • High school education or equivalent
  • One year of algebra
  • Qualifying score on an aptitude test
  • Pass substance abuse screening

Some electrical contractors have their own training programs, which are not recognized apprenticeship programs but include both classroom and on-the-job training. Although most workers enter apprenticeships directly, some electricians enter apprenticeship programs after working as a helper. The Home Builders Institute offers a preapprenticeship certificate training (PACT) program for eight construction trades, including electricians.

After completing an apprenticeship program, electricians are considered to be journey workers and may perform duties on their own, subject to any local or state licensing requirements. Because of this comprehensive training, those who complete apprenticeship programs qualify to do both construction and maintenance work.

Some states may require a master electrician to either perform or supervise the work.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations

Most states require electricians to pass a test and be licensed. Requirements vary by state. For more information, contact your local or state electrical licensing board. Many of the requirements can be found on the National Electrical Contractors Association’s website.

The tests have questions related to the National Electrical Code, and state and local electrical codes, all of which set standards for the safe installation of electrical wiring and equipment.

Important Qualities

Business skills. Self-employed electricians must be able to bid on new jobs, track inventory, and plan payroll and work assignments. 

Color vision. Electricians must identify electrical wires by color.

Critical-thinking skills. Electricians perform tests and use the results to diagnose problems. For example, when an outlet is not working, they may use a multimeter to check the voltage, amperage, or resistance to determine the best course of action.

Customer-service skills. Residential electricians work with people on a regular basis. They should be friendly and be able to address customers’ questions.

Physical stamina. Electricians often need to move around all day while running wire and connecting fixtures to the wire.

Physical strength. Electricians need to be strong enough to move heavy components, which may weigh up to 50 pounds.

Troubleshooting skills. Electricians find, diagnose, and repair problems. For example, if a motor stops working, they perform tests to determine the cause of its failure and then, depending on the results, fix or replace the motor.

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Possible Low Voltage Electrician Career Paths


Low Voltage Electrician Videos



Electronics How-To: Relays and Contactor Basics

Top Skills for a Low Voltage Electrician

Know what it takes to get the job done


Top Low Voltage Electrician Skills

Low voltage electrician jobs normally have these three skills on their resumes:
  1. LOW Voltage
  2. Fiber Optic
  3. Security Systems
The least in demand skill at the moment for low voltage electrician jobs is Hvac.

Fiber Optic, Circuit Breakers, Hand Tools, Security Systems, Coax, Trouble Shooting, Emergency, Cctv, Intercom Systems, Electrical Systems, Audio/Video, Access Control Systems, Preventative Maintenance, High Voltage, LOW Voltage, Security Cameras, Voltage Electrician, Hvac, Facility, Distribution Systems

Top Low Voltage Electrician Employers

Find the best employers to advance your career

Top 10 Low Voltage Electrician Employers

There are currently 10 companies with Low Voltage Electrician jobs. The company with the highest employment for a Low Voltage Electrician is IBEW Local.

Other companies that have high employment for Low Voltage Electrician jobs are:
  1. Us Bureau of Reclamation
  2. Posco
  3. Berg Electric
  4. Excel Electric

IBEW Local, Us Bureau of Reclamation, Posco, Berg Electric, Excel Electric, National Systems Corporation, AJ Wright, Intellidwelling, Buckeye Cable System, Contract Employment-Various Employers

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