Help fix broken timepieces and clocks.
The assembly line was first introduced by the Ford Company in the early 1900’s. Employees were each given one specific task in the car assembly line. The idea was that the line sped up production and improved quality at a lower cost than before.
Today, not much has changed in terms of how the production line functions. As a Production Line Worker, you still focus on one task as a product makes its way through the manufacturing process.
Production (or assembly) lines are found in lots of different manufacturing plants, and where you work will determine your exact tasks. As a Production Line Worker, you might choose to build cars, put together food products, or even piece together watches or jewelry. Assembly line work is used in all parts of production. For example, the Production Line Worker might work at the beginning, putting screws on motorcycle engines, or at the end, adding the final decals.
As a Production Line Worker, you should be ready to become an expert on your job…fast. That’s because you literally do only one task. Assembly lines have conveyor belts that move the product from station to station, and you stand in one spot all day, performing your task repeatedly.
So if repetitive work scares you, you should probably consider a different career. Aside from boredom, it can cause repetitive stress injuries from doing the same motions over and over. That being said, it’s an important job that has to be done. How else can products go from bits of raw materials to perfectly assembled, functional pieces?