Inspector - A

Inspectors are responsible for performing preliminary, hidden damage, in process and return to service inspections on civil aviation articles in accordance with the current technical data provided by the manufacturer's instruction for continued airworthiness, service bulletins, service letters, airworthiness directives, government and industry standard practices, and other data acceptable to or approved by the FAA as required.
They will ensure all work was properly performed by appropriately trained technicians and recorded in the applicable sections of the work instructions, i.e. travelers or work orders, before returning any item as being airworthy on 8130-3 in regards to the work performed.
They must be thoroughly familiar with the inspection methods, techniques, aids, tools and equipment used within their assigned area of responsibility. They must understand the current specifications involving inspection tolerances, limitations and procedures established by the manufacturer.
Perform preliminary inspections daily as units are received
Perform final inspections and return to service as job are completed, outside process and in process inspections as necessary
Notify Repair Station Manager of any trends in regards to rejections
Responsible for MRO Scrap Program Maintenance and Disposal
Because this is a safety sensitive position, it is required that DOT random drug tests are conducted with a successful pass.
The key to successfully achieve the goals of this position is to assure precise conformance to specifications, workmanship standards, material condition, codes and customer specifications.
Familiarize themselves with the Repair Station/Quality Control Manual, Training and Forms Manuals, Ontic's AS9100 Quality System and Custom Applications.
Continuously think of ways to improve work processes.
Maintain open communication with internal customers at all times.
Repair Station Inspector must be able to impart their knowledge to technicians clearly and thoroughly.
Must be knowledgeable with CFR 43, 121, 135, 145, EASA 145. Airworthiness directive research and FAA Order 8130.21G as revised.
IPC 610 solder inspection skills
The foundation of our success is team work. In addition to the technical skills required, this position requires certain behaviors to support the success of the team. Key behaviors include team work, trust, respect for co-workers, consensus building and integrity
Education/Certification: High School Diploma or equivalent, A&P license highly desirable.
Will possess a thorough knowledge of the aerospace / D.O.D. industry, management practices, norms and the regulatory environment as derived from at least 5 years of directly related experience, Skills will include practical managerial techniques, MRP/ERP system use, Microsoft Office tools (Work, Excel, Projects, Visio, Access, etc.)
The Repair Station inspector must have a minimum of 5 years of experience in the aerospace industry, preferably in the fields of electronics, mechanical, electromechanical, pneumatic and hydraulic component overhaul. The individual must be familiar with CFR 145 and EASA 145. Individual must know how to read, comprehend and understand engineering prints, specifications, overhaul or component maintenance manuals, electrical, hydraulic, pneumatic and electronic schematics. They must be knowledgeable with the use of mechanical, visual and electronic measuring instruments and equipment such as: calipers, height gages, depth indicators, micrometers, power supplies, multimeters, pressure gages, flow meters, etc.
FINGER DEXTERITY: H FINGER DEXTERIY: Hand eye coordination, ability to operate shop equipment
TALKING: Must be able to read, write and understand English.
HEARING: Perceiving the nature of sounds by ear
VISUAL ABILITIES: 20/20 corrected vision acceptable
PHYSICAL STRENGTH: The key physical requirement of this position include regular attendance, 50%-80% walking or standing in production areas, some sitting, pushing, reaching overhead, and bending to the floor.
REASONING ABILITY: Must be organized, able to keep good records provide feedback in an organized manner. Ability to follow instructions, work with minimal supervision, stay on task; ask the right questions, communicate with appropriate personnel, and formulate information in a logical manner and follow through to produce results.

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