How Electric Motor, Power Tool, and Related Repairers stay on track

Simplify your process and reduce costs with Monitask
Electric Motor, Power Tool, and Related Repairers hourly rate: $22,4

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Annual savings

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Сalculation is performed automatically upon data entry
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What is the job of the Electric Motor, Power Tool, and Related Repairers

Repair, maintain, or install electric motors, wiring, or switches.

Key tasks of the Electric Motor, Power Tool, and Related Repairers

  • Inspect and test equipment to locate damage or worn parts and diagnose malfunctions, or read work orders or schematic drawings to determine required repairs.

  • Reassemble repaired electric motors to specified requirements and ratings, using hand tools and electrical meters.
  • Measure velocity, horsepower, revolutions per minute (rpm), amperage, circuitry, and voltage of units or parts to diagnose problems, using ammeters, voltmeters, wattmeters, and other testing devices.
  • Repair and rebuild defective mechanical parts in electric motors, generators, and related equipment, using hand tools and power tools.
  • Lift units or parts such as motors or generators, using cranes or chain hoists, or signal crane operators to lift heavy parts or subassemblies.
  • Record repairs required, parts used, and labor time.
  • Disassemble defective equipment so that repairs can be made, using hand tools.
  • Adjust working parts, such as fan belts, contacts, and springs, using hand tools and gauges.
  • Lubricate moving parts.
  • Read service guides to find information needed to perform repairs.
  • Inspect electrical connections, wiring, relays, charging resistance boxes, and storage batteries, following wiring diagrams.
  • Scrape and clean units or parts, using cleaning solvents and equipment such as buffing wheels.
  • Weld, braze, or solder electrical connections.

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What other tasks a Electric Motor, Power Tool, and Related Repairers may have

  • Verify and adjust alignments and dimensions of parts, using gauges and tracing lathes.

  • Steam-clean polishing and buffing wheels to remove abrasives and bonding materials, and spray, brush, or recoat surfaces as necessary.
  • Set machinery for proper performance, using computers.
  • Test equipment for overheating, using speed gauges and thermometers.
  • Reface, ream, and polish commutators and machine parts to specified tolerances, using machine tools.
  • Maintain stocks of parts.
  • Cut and form insulation, and insert insulation into armature, rotor, or stator slots.
  • Assemble electrical parts such as alternators, generators, starting devices, and switches, following schematic drawings and using hand, machine, and power tools.
  • Bolt porcelain insulators to wood parts to assemble hot stools.
  • Solder, wrap, and coat wires to ensure proper insulation.
  • Rewire electrical systems, and repair or replace electrical accessories.
  • Clean cells, cell assemblies, glassware, leads, electrical connections, and battery poles, using scrapers, steam, water, emery cloths, power grinders, or acid.
  • Rewind coils on cores in slots, or make replacement coils, using coil-winding machines.
  • Test conditions, fluid levels, and specific gravities of electrolyte cells, using voltmeters, hydrometers, and thermometers.
  • Add water or acid to battery cell solutions to obtain specified concentrations.
  • Pour compounds into transformer-case terminal openings to seal out moisture.
  • Remove and replace defective parts such as coil leads, carbon brushes, and wires, using soldering equipment.
  • Hammer out dents and twists in tools and equipment.
  • Drain and filter transformer oil and refill transformers with oil until coils are submerged.
  • Seal joints with putty, mortar, and asbestos, using putty extruders and knives.
  • Repair and operate battery-charging equipment.
  • Sharpen tools such as saws, picks, shovels, screwdrivers, and scoops, either manually or by using bench grinders and emery wheels.
  • Inspect batteries for structural defects such as dented cans, damaged carbon rods and terminals, and defective seals.
  • Test battery charges, and replace or recharge batteries as necessary.
  • Position and level battery cells, anodes, or cathodes, using hoists or leveling jacks, or signal other workers to perform positioning and leveling.
  • Clean, rinse, and dry transformer cases, using boiling water, scrapers, solvents, hoses, and cloths.

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Top reasons to use time tracking for Electric Motor, Power Tool, and Related Repairers

Organize your paperwork and comply with legal requirements

Use Monitask for complete control over your employees' working hours and get information about the hours worked in the form of convenient reports.
Demonstrating the total number of hours spent each year helps support your business and increases transparency with your customers.

Receive more grants and investments

Proper time calculations will ensure that you have supporting documents and data to show when you apply for investments or search for new strategic partners.

Save on payroll and identify bottlenecks

Review daily timesheets and productivity scores to identify bottlenecks and ways to improve your operations quickly.
Implementing the correct time-tracking solution always results in reduced payroll costs for part-time and full-time employees, and companies can get more things done for each dollar they invest in their recruitment efforts.

Improve staffing and scheduling

Scheduling takes the guesswork out of the project's management.
By reviewing scheduling reports, managers can quickly identify efforts and estimated the workforce needed to complete the projects on time.

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