Fabricator, Steel Posted on May 22, 2018 by Donison & Associates Ltd.
Location Edmonton, AB
Earnings $30.31 hourly
Work Hours 30 to 40 hours per week
Position Permanent Full Time
Vacancies 1 Vacancy
Closing Date Aug 26, 2018
Donison & Associates Ltd.
Secondary (high) school graduation certificate
Equipment and Machinery Experience
- Cutting torches
- Computer numerical control (CNC) machines
- Brakes and presses
3 years to less than 5 years
Read and interpret blueprints
Area of Specialization
Structural metal or steel
- Weld or bolt sections together
- Lay out reference points and patterns
- Construct patterns and templates
- Assemble and fit plates and sections to form structures
- Study engineering drawings and blueprints, determine the materials required, and plan the sequence of tasks to cut metal most efficiently
- Install fabricated components in final product
Security and Safety
- Criminal record check
- Steel-toed safety boots
- Safety glasses/goggles
Work Site Environment
Work Conditions and Physical Capabilities
- Fast-paced environment
- Physically demanding
- Manual dexterity
- Attention to detail
- Hand-eye co-ordination
- Combination of sitting, standing, walking
Work Location Information
- Effective interpersonal skills
- Team player
- Excellent oral communication
How to Apply
Anyone who can legally work in Canada can apply for this job. If you are not currently authorized to work in Canada, the employer will not consider your job application.
1101 78 Ave NW
Edmonton, Alberta T6P1L8
Aug 26, 2018
Important notice: This job posting has been provided by an external employer.The Government of Alberta and the Government of Canada are not responsible for the accuracy, authenticity or reliability of the content.
Interest in setting up and operating heavy-duty metalworking machines such as brake presses, shears, cutting torches, grinders and drills, including computer numerical control (CNC) equipment, to bend, cut, form, punch, drill and otherwise form heavy metal components
Interest in forming heavy metal components using heavy-duty metalworking machines, in assembling components to form subunits and complete units, and in installing fabricated components in final products
Interest in compiling information to determine materials required, and to construct patterns and templates as guides for layouts
The interest code helps you figure out if you’d like to work in a particular occupation.
It’s based on the Canadian Work Preference Inventory (CWPI), which measures 5 occupational interests: Directive, Innovative, Methodical, Objective and Social.
Each set of 3 interest codes is listed in order of importance.
A code in capital letters means it’s a strong fit for the occupation.
A code in all lowercase letters means the fit is weaker.