Mining Electrician Jobs
Mining is not a career field most people would readily engage in. Given the choice, most would prefer the bank, or the hospital, but never a mine. But looking at the monetary rewards that come with the job, you wouldn't help but reconsider. That is in addition to the fact that you get more days off, though that is totally warranted given the job description. Engineering jobs are some of the most hotly contested for. Even with mining, there is no exception. Mining is almost synonymous with oil, which is the mineral that gets the highest demand. There are many variations when it comes to engineering and one obvious one has to be electrical engineering.
By description, electrical engineering has to do with everything that has wires and circuits. That is with the electrics aspect. On the electronic aspect, there are machineries that are run by electricity. It's required that an electrical engineer know all about these as they are part of his job description. When it comes to oil mining, especially in offshore oil rigs, most of the machinery is motor run and electricity is not used as much. But for the lighting, to run the computers and for general use, electricity is very much needed. An electrician is needed to ensure that there are no recorded faults, and when there are they can be fixed. It would not be hard finding engineers that double up mechanics and electrics. These are usually better predisposed to handling the mechanical equipment that is run by electricity. With other kinds of underground mines, such as for gold or diamonds, the lighting systems are usually forced to extend to the deep underground. Since the complexities might be many, an electrical engineer is needed to take care of all the wiring details.
Mining electrician jobs may not be topping the list of the hottest mining jobs, but they do have their place. In oil rigs for instance, when it comes to oil mining, an electrician who takes care of all the electrical equipment gets an average $300 a day or more. There are some dangers involved with mining electrician jobs. In oil rigs for instance, one may be forced to hang from a crane to reach the areas that need some electrical attention. That is probably one of the reasons warranting such generous pay. To qualify for these jobs, one needs to have some kind of academic qualification, to at the diploma level at the very least.
It is fairly obvious what the job of a cook will entail, but if you have skills in this area would you consider working on an oil rig to put them to the test? It certainly provides an altogether different environment from where many other cooks work, and yet it is...