Coil Connector

Twist ends of coil wires together to connect prewound coils.
picture of Coil Connector

Quick Stats

Salary Range
$20,000 – $42,000

Data from U.S. Department of Labor

What do Coil Connectors do?

Twists ends of coil wires together to connect prewound coils of electric motor and generator parts, such as stators, rotors, and armatures, using soldering equipment and handtools: Lifts or hoists unit with crane to workbench or winding buck. Pounds coils, using hammer, block, and drift to compact and align coils in slots and form leads on strap coils. Cuts protruding insulating material, skins ends of coil wire, and splices lead connections of stator coils, using pliers. Places leads of armature coils into commutator bar slots and secures leads, using drift and hammer. Brazes or pours molten solder over connections, using brazing torch or soldering pot and ladle. Tapes connections, and laces and ties coil leads to stator end windings or commutator risers, using tape hook [LACER AND TIER]. May test unit for short circuit, grounds, and weak insulation. May be known according to motor part connected as Armature Connector I; Stator Connector.

Should I be a Coil Connector?

You should have a high school degree or higher and share these traits:
  • Reliable: You can always be counted on to do a good job.
  • Team Player: You're able to listen, communicate, and work with tons of different people.
  • Trustworthy: You are known for your personal integrity and honesty.

  • Also known as: Stator Connector

    How to become a Coil Connector

    Most Coil Connectors have no higher education and get on-the-job training. Think about earning a Certificate to increase your competitiveness in the field. Chart?chd=s:9baaaa&chl=no+college+%2897%25%29|certificate+%283%25%29||||&cht=p3&chs=466x180&chxr=0,97,97
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