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Drawing on a Board

Southwest Talent | MANUFACTURING

Our Manufacturing division at Southwest Talent works with construction companies across Canada & US to deliver the best-matched candidates to industry standards. In our Manufacturing division , we do high-volume and regular volume roles.

Assemblers and fabricators put together pieces of products and also assemble finished products. They use their hands, as well as tools and machines. Most assemblers and fabricators work in manufacturing plants. Most of these positions require a high school diploma, but many employees can get on-the-job training

Boiler Operator
Bookbinder and Bindery Worker
Electronic Assembler
Fiberglass Laminator/Fabricator
Floor Assembler
General Laborer
Material Handler
Packaging Engineer
Painting and Coating Worker

Photographic Processor
Precision Assembler
Processing Worker
Production Painter
Production Worker
Semiconductor Processor
Tool and Die Maker
Tool Crib Attendant
Tool, Die, and Gauge Maker
Warehouse Associate
Warehouse Worker

Welders, solderers, cutters, and brazers use equipment to cut and join metal parts. Most of these positions require some technical education through high school courses, vocational schools, community colleges, or similar programs. They also receive on-the-job training. These positions require an eye for detail, the ability to operate equipment, and the ability to read blueprints and diagrams

Metal Worker
Structural Metal Fabricator

Machinists and tool-and-die makers set up, maintain, and operate computer and mechanically-operated machines used to create parts for the manufacturing process. These positions require training, either in apprenticeship programs, vocational schools, or community or technical colleges. These employees also receive lots of on-the-job training

Aircraft Mechanic
Chemical Plant Operator
CNC Machinist
CNC Operator
Coating, Painting, and Spraying Machine Operator
Computer Control Programmer/Operator
Configuration Analyst
Dairy Processing Equipment Operator
Design Engineer
Electromechanical Technician
Electronic Technician
Equipment Technician
Field Service Technician
Food Technologist
Industrial Engineering Technician

Machine Operator
Machine Tool Cutting Operator/Tender
Manufacturing Technician
Mechanical Technician
Plant Operator
Plastic Machine Worker
Power Plant Operator
Printing Machine Operator
Process Operator
Production Technician
Safety Technician
Silicon Wafer Fabrication Operator
Surface Mount Technology Machine Operator
Wafer Processing Technician
Waste Treatment Plant Operator

Production Manager
Production managers oversee the day-to-day operations at manufacturing plants. They ensure that production stays on schedule, they hire and manage workers, and they fix any production problems. Many production managers will have a bachelor’s degree, typically in business or industrial engineering

Assembly Supervisor
Assistant Plant Manager
Chief Manufacturing Executive
Chief Quality Control Executive
Civil Engineering Supervisor
Controls Engineer
Director of Quality Management
Distribution Manager
Division Manager
Estimating Manager
Facilities Manager
Floor Assembly Supervisor
General Manager
Industrial Engineer
Machine Shop Maintenance Supervisor
Machine Shop Production Supervisor
Manager or Supervisor
Manufacturing Engineer
Manufacturing Process Engineer
Manufacturing Production Manager
Master Scheduler
Materials Management Supervisor
Materials Manager
Materials Planner
Mechanical Designer
Mechanical Engineer
Operations Clerk
Operations Manager

Plant Accountant
Plant Human Resources Manager
Plant Manager
Power Plant Dispatcher
Power Plant Distributor
Powerhouse Supervisor
Process/Product Design Engineer
Process Engineer
Processing Equipment Operations Supervisor
Product Development Engineering Manager
Product Manager
Product Marketing Analyst
Production Control Clerk
Production Control Manager
Production Engineering Manager
Production Foreman
Production Manager
Production Planner/Scheduler
Production Supervisor
Project Manager
Purchasing Agent/Buyer
Safety Manager
Safety Manager/Coordinator
Stationary Engineer
Supplier Quality Engineer
Test Engineer
Tool Room Supervisor
Warehouse Manager

Quality Control Inspector
Quality control inspectors examine materials and products for any hazards, defects, or deviations. They generally work in manufacturing plants, inspecting products. Most quality control inspectors require a high school degree and receive on-the-job training. If they are required to use technical equipment and computer programs to inspect products, they might need a higher degree, such as an associate degree in quality control management

Customer Service Representative
Quality Assurance Engineer
Quality Assurance Manager
Quality Control Analyst
Quality Control Inspector
Quality Engineer

Quality Inspector
Quality Manager
Reliability Engineer
Senior Buyer
Shift Supervisor
Shipping and Receiving Manage

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