TIG welders assemble and weld metal parts, usually for manufacturing or construction projects. The primary method that they use is tungsten inert gas (TIG) welding, which is trickier and much more delicate than the commonly used metal inert gas (MIG) technique, but they should be knowledgeable about different processes as well. A crucial aspect of this job is quality control, as they must inspect both raw materials and finished products for compliance with safety and workplace standards. TIG welders can work either full or part-time, and it's vital for them to have physical stamina along with a willingness to travel to equipment sites.Responsibilities:Read BlueprintsTIG welders start all projects by reading and interpreting blueprints, technique sheets, and other specifications, which they must follow accurately. Afterwards, they can plan the procedure, calculating dimensions and preparing the appropriate materials.Perform WeldingIt???s important for TIG welders to check the quality of all metal parts before assembling them for welding, cutting, or cleaning as necessary. Their welding technique relies on the use of a nonconsumable tungsten electrode, and they must maintain dimension, strength, and evenness of surface of the metal parts all throughout.Observe Safety ProceduresTIG welders must observe safety procedures at all times, staying up to date with ISO and FDA regulations and reporting any potential issues to management right away. They???re also in charge of keeping their equipment in excellent working condition and following a clean-up routine at the start and end of each workday.Inspect ProductsFor every product that TIG welders create, they conduct thorough inspections, visually examining it for obvious defects and subjecting it to radiographic and ultrasound testing, bubble testing, and other functionality tests. If the product fails any of these, welders document the error and withhold the product from release.Fix IssuesTIG welders fix products that are defective, whether from production flaws or longterm use. This often means dismantling its parts, reshaping or replacing them, and then fusing them back together. For larger, recurring issues that involve the manufacturing process, they work with a troubleshooting team to determine the best solution.Working hours: 7:00 AM - 4:00 PMSkills:Welding - this is the core skill that all TIG welders must have. They should be knowledgeable about equipment, processes, and materials, and should have a practical proficiency in welding that comes from backgroundReading blueprints and schematics - TIG welders act with minimal supervision and rely on blueprints and schematics for instructions, so it's imperative for them to interpret these accuratelyMath skills - TIG welders should be comfortable with numbers, especially trigonometry, as they calculate dimensions based on blueprints and take measurements of materialsHand-eye coordination - welding is a heavily physical process that requires stamina and perfect hand-eye coordination, since timing, amount of heat, and other variables must be exact in order to yield a usable productTroubleshooting - TIG welders have a keen eye for details when inspecting products. They spot errors quickly, then analyze them to deduce the root cause and formulate an efficient solutionEducation:TradeBackground:ExperiencedRequirements:Prefer at least 4-five years of background working with mig and tig welding. Job requires goodmathematical expertise and the expertise to read and interpret blueprints. Job mandates the expertiseto operate precision measuring devices such as calipers, micrometers, protractors, and tapemeasures.Please respond with a resume or email 1 over to XXXX@randstadusa.comRandstad is a world leader in matching great people with great companies. Our experienced agents will listen carefully to your employment needs and then work diligently to match your skills and requirements to the right job and company. Whether you're looking for temporary, temporary-to-permanent or permanent opportunities, no 1 works harder for you than Randstad. EEO Employer: Race, Religion, Color, National Origin, Citizenship, Sex, Sexual Orientation, Gender Identity, Age, Disability, Ancestry, Veteran Status, Genetic Details, Service in the Uniformed Services or any other classification protected by law.
May 20 on Logic Melon