Help fix broken timepieces and clocks.
Assembly lines were developed for the purpose of creating a large number of products for a low cost at a quick pace. Assembly Line Technicians (sometimes known as a Production Line Worker) are a vital part of this manufacturing process, working on one set job duty with the goal of putting together products ranging from automobiles to electronics.
When most people hear “assembly line,” they tend to think of automobiles. Though an Assembly Line Technician could work on these, they might also deal with a load of other goods. Where you work dictates what you make and what your exact duties are. For example, you might spend your time attaching Barbie doll heads, or you might be in charge of joining together snow blower parts.
You get the directions for what you’ll be doing and what tools you’ll be using from an Engineer. These tools include everything from pretty basic, manual tools like a hammer or screwdriver, to more complex ones that do the actual assembly for you.
Though assembly lines create uniform products quickly, the biggest downside is the fact that they can be pretty mind-numbing. You spend your days doing one job over and over, and often, you even stand in one spot for entire shifts. To combat the fatigue and boredom that can grow out of this repetition, some companies let Assembly Line Technicians work in groups on a series of tasks, or train you on multiple skills so you can periodically switch your environment.