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Assemblers are the people that take all of the parts of products and put them together. From toy cars to refrigerators to computers to commercial airplanes, assemblers help put it all together.
An aviation maintenance technician is expected to perform in shifts at any hour of the day or night. Overtime and weekend work is common for this job. When planes and helicopters land, they must be thoroughly checked prior to takeoff within a few hours of landing, regardless of the time. These technicians must be able to accomplish detailed tasks and record their work, often in a short amount of time. Aviation maintenance technicians must be able to keep a cool head in stressful conditions.
While many aviation maintenance technicians work in hangars, and a great deal of work is done outdoors. Military planes in the Air Force generally have maintenance work done inside, but a Navy aircraft carrier has no hangars. The technician must be able to work in all types of weather and at high noise levels. Technicians are required to wear protective gear such as noise-canceling headphones while working.
All aviation maintenance technicians must follow FAA guidelines. Some planes are now equipped with monitoring systems that give technicians easy access information; but most aircraft require the technician to climb ladders or crawl into tight spaces to visually inspect parts and make any repairs necessary. Aviation maintenance technicians must demonstrate high mechanical aptitude.
Minimum of HND.