Note: Sample below may appear distorted but all corresponding word document files contain proper formattingExcerpt from Research Paper:
Technical: Three years' experience in the testing, calibration and repair of electrical equipment; ability to work under limited supervision; ability to read circuit maps and find work locations from them Strong computer skills including Windows 2000 and most Office products.
8) Design Engineer, Garmin International
Design and develop electronic circuits, equipment, systems, and products.
Technical: Previous work or internship experience with circuit design for consumer or aviation products; relevant experience with test equipment and software tools for electronics design, testing and documentation
Educational: Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering or Computer Engineering
9) Electronics Technician, Unknown firm in Kokomo
Applies electrical theory and related knowledge to test and modify developmental or operational machinery and electrical control equipment and circuitry.
Educational; Degree in Electronics
10) Digital Electronics Engineer, Aerospace Corp.
Provide technical expertise in the areas digital electronics and digital systems engineering including digital signal processing, ranging from baseband to high-speed digital circuits.
Functional: Excellent written and verbal communication skills are required.
Technical: Previous exposure to various digital system hardware components and respective testing methods using logic analyzers, digital oscilloscopes, vector signal analyzers, and spectrum analyzers; general lab and hardware experience; and current SBI desired or ability to obtain SBI required;
Education: BS or MS in electrical engineering, computer engineering or physics.
Overview of Educational, Functional and Technical Needs:
The only thing that is consistent about this field is its inconsistency. Each job hunter used different terminology and approach for finding his/her employee. The only consistency is the college degrees and other schooling. From a positive standpoint, it shows how diverse the field is and that college-entries have a big choice of direction to go.
Interview with Electronics Engineer
Q. Why did you join Ford company after getting your degree?
A. When I was finishing up my senior year at the University of Wisconsin, I decided I wanted to join a company that had some type of entry-level program rather than going in as at entry-level position. I looked at the different companies and liked what I saw with Ford.
Q. What plusses are part of this program?
The best part has been enjoying placements in different parts of the company and the country. As a stereotype, I thought that working in industry would be kind of dirty, but those days are gone. Everything now is high tech. I also get to do a great deal of traveling, bring in a really good salary and have lots of benefits like my car. Everyone is willing to help me, because they know I am new. As a young woman, I have not faced any discrimination, either.
Q. What types of positions have you had?
A. When I first came in, I was immediately given a great deal of responsibility. I was only weeks out of college, and I was already supervising my own small project on a Ford design team, working on changes for a radio tuner. It was a fast and furious learning curve, but I loved it. I quickly was working in the lab and getting right into the heart of the radio -- taking measurements, doing calculations, and optimizing processes. I relied on several different computer-aided electronics packages.
It was necessary to compare and contrast radio performance in a number of different automobiles. We drove a BMW and Mercedes in addition to Fords in Germany. I successfully kicked off the tuner manufacture, and then we went to Portugal where it is made. I look forward to going to the U.S. Or South America in the future to meet engineers in other plants where Ford will be standardizing the product.
Q. Where did you go for your next assignment?
A. My next placement, the one I'm in now, is in production manufacturing, which is mathematical but also action oriented. We've gathered a lot of statistical data, working out production measurables to see how manufacturing is proceeding. I quickly have to make a decision if something happens or the plant could go on shut down. it's nerve wracking, but great for an adrenalin rush. That's probably why I like engineering so much! I really enjoy problem solving.
A still have to do a rotation in marketing, finance or material buying logistics for a few months to add to my overview of the company. Then I want to go on into audio design where there are going to be a lot of advances..
Institute of Electric and Electronic Engineers. Retrieved January 28, 2008 http://www.ieeeusa.org/about/activities.asp
GE. Retrieved January 28, 2008. http://www.ge.com/company/businesses/factsheets/grc.html
U.S. Department of Labor. Occupational Handbook. Retrieved January 28, 2008. http://www.bls.gov/oco/ocos027.htm#earnings[continue]
"Electronics Engineer Occupation -- Overview" (2008, January 28) Retrieved October 26, 2016, from http://www.paperdue.com/essay/electronics-engineer-occupation-overview-32624
"Electronics Engineer Occupation -- Overview" 28 January 2008. Web.26 October. 2016. <http://www.paperdue.com/essay/electronics-engineer-occupation-overview-32624>
"Electronics Engineer Occupation -- Overview", 28 January 2008, Accessed.26 October. 2016, http://www.paperdue.com/essay/electronics-engineer-occupation-overview-32624