Having all the parts needed to complete a job & get a broken generator up & running in a timely manner.
Maintenance and Repair Workers, General
Salary Median (2020)
Projected Job Growth (2019-2029)
+4.2% (slower than the average)
Most Common Level of Education
High school diploma or equivalent
Roadtrip Nation Leaders in This Career
What Maintenance and Repair Workers, General Do
Perform work involving the skills of two or more maintenance or craft occupations to keep machines, mechanical equipment, or the structure of a building in repair. Duties may involve pipe fitting; HVAC maintenance; insulating; welding; machining; carpentry; repairing electrical or mechanical equipment; installing, aligning, and balancing new equipment; and repairing buildings, floors, or stairs.
Other Job Titles Maintenance and Repair Workers, General May Have
Building Mechanic, Equipment Engineering Technician, Facilities Technician, Maintenance Engineer, Maintenance Journeyman, Maintenance Man, Maintenance Mechanic, Maintenance Specialist, Maintenance Technician, Maintenance Worker
How Leaders Describe a Typical Day at Work
I oversee the daily operations of the Power, Chassis and Crane Shops which consist of 23 mechanics. The Power Shop maintains all the equipment which is powered by an engine or a battery. The Chassis Shop maintains all the chassis in our fleet as well as refrigerated containers. Chassis are what intermodal containers are mounted on. Our Crane Shop maintains 3 gantry crane on our terminal
Tasks & Responsibilities May Include
- Perform routine maintenance, such as inspecting drives, motors, or belts, checking fluid levels, replacing filters, or doing other preventive maintenance actions.
- Inspect, operate, or test machinery or equipment to diagnose machine malfunctions.
- Adjust functional parts of devices or control instruments, using hand tools, levels, plumb bobs, or straightedges.
- Order parts, supplies, or equipment from catalogs or suppliers.
- Repair machines, equipment, or structures, using tools such as hammers, hoists, saws, drills, wrenches, or equipment such as precision measuring instruments or electrical or electronic testing devices.
This page includes information from theO*NET 26.1 Databaseby the U.S. Department of Labor, Employment and Training Administration (USDOL/ETA). Used under theCC BY 4.0license. O*NET® is a trademark of USDOL/ETA.