Electronic Assembler Jobs
PDS Tech, Inc
Altec Industries, Inc.
Altec Industries, Inc.
Mt. Airy, NC
ENTEGEE Engineering Technical Group
Moseley Technical Services
Metalcraft of Mayville
New Berlin, WI
North Syracuse, NY
Electronic Assembler Jobs Overview
When you think of welding, do you imagine welders wearing heavy protective gear blasting large pieces of metal with big torches? Well today, equipment assembly and fabrication often means working on small electronic or electrical components, using soldering and welding equipment that fits in the palm of your hand. Of the 1.4 million assemblers and fabricators in the U.S., this small-scale work employs nearly 300,000 in electrical and electronic assembler jobs.
The small devices built by electronic assemblers power big things like aircraft, military systems, and medical equipment. The largest segment of companies who employ electronic assemblers are those manufacturing transportation equipment. Working on these complex components must be done by hand.
If working in production jobs like this interests you, you can expand your search to related jobs such as:
Electronic Assembler Training and Skills
You can get an entry-level job as an electronic assembler with a high-school diploma or equivalent. Your employer will then provide on-the-job training for several months or may pay for classes at a technical school.
For higher-level electronic assembly positions, and to work on more complex components, you can get an associate degree in science and electronic technology. The curriculum for this type of degree can include classes on:
- electrical circuits
- technical mathematics
- technical problem-solving
Skills and traits needed to become an electronic assembler include color vision, dexterity, mechanical and technical skills, physical strength, and stamina.
Update Your Electronic Assembler Resume
Whether you 're applying for an entry-level job out of high school or have gotten your associate degree to be an electronic assembler, you need a resume that will grab an employer 's attention. Monster is ready to help with your resume by giving you examples of resumes to use as a guideline, including one for production work.
Interviewing for an Electronic Assembler Job
Does the thought of a job interview make you nervous? That's normal. In fact, 93% of all job candidates experience anxiety during an interview. Being prepared helps decrease nerves and increase confidence. The Monster library contains all kinds of advice about how to prepare for an interview. We even have articles about the most frequently asked interview questions and suggestions for how to practice answering them.
How Much Do Electronic Assembler Jobs Pay?
According to Monster, the median pay for an electronic assembler in the U.S. is $15.97 per hour. But pay ranges from $13.53 to $20.10 an hour depending on where you live. Monster 's Salary Tools will tell you what salary you can expect in your location. The salary page will also tell you what steps you can take to advance in your career and will give you direct links to current job postings.
Want to Learn More About a Company You 're Interested In?
It's a good idea to know something about a company before you walk into an interview. It will impress the interviewer to know you 've done your homework. It can also help you decide if the job will give you what you 're looking for in terms of company culture and opportunities for advancement. Get started in your research with Monster 's Company Profiles. Look up a company to find things like:
- what products they manufacture
- how many people they employ
- how long they 've been in business
Putting Together Your Plan to Find Electronic Assembler Jobs?
You can start by looking at the jobs posted on this page. Then, to boost your job search success, create a profile on Monster that will be accessible to recruiters and employers who are looking for someone just like you. We 'll also be able to send you job-hunting tips and the latest job postings to your inbox.