Mechanical Inspector: Understanding the Career Path To Taking Up This Career! Let?s Find Out!
Mechanical inspectors are crucial public safety workers who closely inspect electrical, plumbing, mechanical, and other systems for commercial and residential sites, like appliances, boilers, elevators, gas and oil lines, and HVAC systems. They evaluate and approve or disapprove of the work done in accordance with local regulations. Mechanical inspectors may also investigate reports of code violations.
Mechanical inspectors record their findings and write reports as needed. It's on their say that permits or violation notices are issued. Mechanical inspectors usually work for state or local government, although they can also work for architectural and engineering companies.
Education: High school diploma and work experience required; associate and bachelor's degrees in architecture or engineering recommended
Job Skills: Detail-orientated, physical fitness, safety awareness
There is a growing shortage of Quality Control Inspection personnel primarily resulting from an aging workforce, as well as high personnel demand required during online and peak outage periods. Additionally, major projects, new plant construction, and completion of deferred plants have created an even more demanding need for qualified QC Inspectors.
Who Should Attend?
This training is conducted by certified and experienced QC Instructors, and is designed for prospective Quality Inspectors, Technicians, Engineers, and their supervision who are candidates for performing or monitoring mechanical inspections during installation, modification, or maintenance activities. Attendees with an inspection or technical background will gain the most from this training; however, prior mechanical inspection experience is not required.
What Training does it include?
Mechanical inspections upon satisfactory completion of the course, you will receive a Training Certificate that attests to completion of formal training and capability toward your qualification as an Inspector by your employer.
NIC does not certify you as a QC Inspector. It is the responsibility of your employer to evaluate your overall qualifications for certification in accordance with their certification program.
Learning Outcomes: This training was developed using the Systematic Approach to Training (SAT) process and addresses: Regulations/QA/QC program requirements; Implementing documents; Inspection tools and equipment; Discontinuities/defects; Mechanical documents and drawings; Technical information on equipment subject to mechanical inspections and tests; Hands-on mechanical inspection tasks performed on bolting/fasteners, pipe/tubing, valves, pumps, vessels/tanks, hangers/supports; Reporting of inspection results; and Operating Experience.
Upon completion of this training, participants will be able to demonstrate inspections performed during mechanical installation, modification, or maintenance repair activities using example procedures, instructions, drawings, inspection criteria, and appropriate inspection equipment.