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The MOD needs an experienced aerospace design engineer to work within a small civilian design team at Royal Air Force Wittering. The work is varied, and you could find yourself working on anything from modern aircraft such as the Hawk, Typhoon or P8A to the historic aircraft of the Battle of Britain Memorial Flight.
Our design engineers produce aircraft structural repair design schemes and In-Service Design Changes for fixed wing military aircraft. Your designs may be for the repair of metallic or composite structures, structural modifications of a minor nature which may include the use of additive manufactured components or could be ad-hoc draughting tasks. You will need to substantiate your designs with supporting calculations and all work is necessarily checked for accuracy. Experienced designers who meet the essential criteria may be nominated as check signatories which attracts a market skills allowance of £ 3000.00 per year or as a Compliance Verification Engineer or Stress Note Signatory which will attract a market skills allowance of £ 5000.00 per year. The work requires travel to remote sites to carry out aircraft design surveys including measurements and photography, and this may require overnight stay. During your work you will liaise with aircraft delivery teams, repair teams, non-destructive test teams, external design organisations, manufacturers and suppliers. Depending upon experience you may need to attend mandatory training courses at various locations throughout the UK. You will work 37 hours per week as part of our flexible and hybrid working schemes and may also be eligible to apply for compressed working hours. If you would like to find out more, please contact the Design Team Leader via the link below or go ahead and apply on the CS Jobs website.
The ideal candidate will have experience in either a DAOS approved or EASA Part 21(J) Design Organisation, but this is not essential. The required skills are as follows:
1. You will have either:
• A minimum of three years’ experience as an aerospace design engineer in aircraft structural repair, modification or stress analysis with the necessary computer aided design skills or;
• A minimum of three years’ experience in aircraft repair or modification installation with the necessary Computer Aided Design (CAD) skills.
2. Experience of CAD systems such as AutoCAD and Autodesk Inventor with the ability to produce detail drawings to meet the requirements of BS 8888. Experience will be verified by CAD assessment following the interview. The CAD assessment will gauge the candidate’s ability to produce a 3D solid model and extract 2D views using Autodesk Inventor.
3. An understanding of aircraft structural loads, materials and structural failure.
DESIRABLE CRITERIA (Not Essential)
1. Experience of aircraft stress analysis in relation to aircraft structural repairs or modifications.
2. Experience of aircraft composite repair design.
3. Experience in the use of 3D scanning software and printing.
4. Experience in the design of additive manufactured parts.
5. understanding of military and civil airworthiness requirements.
6. Understanding of the air system document set.
7. Experience of finite element analysis tools such as FEMAP or Nastran/Patran.
8. Microsoft office skills.
The minimum requirement is an aerospace based HNC but candidates with higher level qualifications such as HNC, HND. degree etc in aerospace-based subjects are welcome to apply.
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Sheet Metal Workers are the aircraft technicians who are in charge of installing and, in some cases, producing thin metal sheets which are later used in the production of aircraft. They are responsible for attaching metal seams, welding, bolting, establishing supportive frames, taking measurements, and moving stuff around daily.
Sheet Metal Workers must have excellent hand-eye coordination to produce precise cuts and bends in metal parts. They do their work with saws, lasers, shears, and presses. As a result, they should be mechanically inclined in order to assist in the operation and maintenance of equipment. Search for the latest Sheet Metal Worker vacancies at Aviation Job Search.
The primary requirement for the employers is that the candidate should have GCSE's (A*-C) in English, maths and a science subject. The diplomas in Engineering, Construction and Product Design can be really helpful for gaining entry in aviation sheet metal jobs. An Advanced Apprentice can equip the aspirants with necessary skills and technical knowledge.
The sheet metal workers may work inside, outside or even on the construction site of an aerospace company. In some cases, you may have to work independently, but collaboration with other aircraft technicians and engineers is a must. Strong physicality is a primary requirement because the work involves lifting heavy materials and machinery.
Most of the Aircraft Sheet Metal Workers learn technical skills through four or five-year apprenticeships. These apprenticeships include paid on-the-job training as well as associated technical instruction. During the time, the candidates also study the fundamentals of construction, such as blueprint reading, algebra, building code requirements, safety and first aid procedures.
The name can depend on the industry the person is working for. Still, sheet metal workers can also be known as – Sheet Metal Journeyman, Sheetmetal workers, HVAC Sheet Metal Installer, Sheet Metal Apprentice, Sheet Metal Fabricator, and Sheet Metal installers.
Yes, in addition to formal training in metalworking, High school Math is required, including algebra, geometry, and higher-level math classes.
Aircraft Sheet Metal jobs are in demand almost globally, and there is expected to be an ever-increasing demand for skilled sheet metal workers. You just need to prepare well for the interview to land your dream job. If you are aware of How to answer: ‘What is your greatest weakness?’, you can ace the interview phase.
The sheet metal job is physically demanding. You may have to climb high and lift heavy equipment and materials. Safety is a top priority in construction, as with any other career. Sheet metal workers are trained in safety and use special equipment to prevent injury.
A second-class sheet metal worker is an employee who works at the bench to make and repair sheet metal products that do not require the use of drawings, prints, or measurements.
Sheet metal workers make, assemble, fix, and even change the parts of an aeroplane that are made of metal. Some work with other materials, like fibreglass or honeycomb that has been glued together. The job description for a sheet metal worker includes making plans based on the engineer's blueprints and then putting together and installing parts of an aircraft. The main tasks are measuring and cutting the metal parts to the right size. These technicians do regular checks on the plane and troubleshoot problems to find problems in the frame and parts of the plane. After they fix what needs to be fixed, they have to clean and take care of the equipment.
As part of their job, they install, repair, inspect, and replace sheet metal parts on aircraft, such as structural assemblies and subassemblies. In order to make repairs, the sheet metal workers must be able to read and understand drawings, specifications, and maintenance manuals for aircraft. The candidates are also in charge of doing maintenance work and making new parts. Sheet Metal Worker must also make sure that all repairs follow aviation safety rules and use different sheet metal tools in a safe way. They buy supplies, equipment, materials, and parts for repairs and general maintenance. They also keep detailed records of inspections, maintenance, repairs, and parts inventories.
They must be able to use computer programmes like computer-aided drafting and design (CADD) and building information modelling (BIM) to design and cut sheet metal. They are good at customer service and can explain to aerospace clients why the design of an aircraft is the way it is. They must be professional and polite, and they must have some dexterity as well. They can cut and bend metal parts because their hands and eyes work well together. Employers expect them to know a lot about how machines work and how to fix them. To look for Sheet Metal Worker vacancies, check out Aviation Job Search.
Sheet metal workers need a high school diploma or a qualification that is equivalent to it. If you want to be a sheet metal worker, you need to take algebra and geometry in high school. Courses like reading blueprints, making mechanical drawings, and welding can also be useful. Some technical schools might have classes on how to weld and work with metal. Sheet metal workers need to know the basics of welding and making things out of metal sheets, which are taught in these programmes. Some manufacturers work with local technical colleges to create training programmes for their factories.
For sheet metal workers, the standard work week is 40 hours (8 hours per day, five days per week). In many construction jobs, you will have to work extra hours. How many hours you work each week will depend on what kind of construction work you do and where you live. It will also depend on what you do for a living. As a Sheet Metal Worker, you can work outside or inside. You can work alone, but you can also work with other construction professionals. This job is hard on your body. You might have to work from a high place or lift heavy tools and materials. In construction, as in every other job, safety is the most important thing. Sheet metal workers learn about safety and use special tools to keep from getting hurt.
Even though it won't grow by a factor of ten, the need for skilled sheet metal workers is expected to rise over the next few years. There will be a lot of job openings in sheet metal because workers will leave the job market or switch to other jobs. Over the next ten years, this job is expected to grow in residential, commercial, and industrial buildings. That's because it's important to keep putting in and fixing heating and cooling systems that use less energy in buildings that already exist.