Lockheed Martin Corporation
Job Description : Requires final inspection and operational checking of one or more specialized systems such as electrical, plumbing, and hydraulics, power plant, rigging and controls and structures on completed aerospace vehicles during final manufacturing acceptance or modification and cycle maintenance programs. Inspects work for quality, completeness, proper function, and adherence to specifications. Rejects or orders rework. Inspects material review items for acceptability after disposition has been completed. Basic Qualifications Must be able to use precision measuring tools and inspection instruments\/equipment and gauges to accomplish verification of conformance to technical data. Must be able to effectively interact with engineering, production, and corrective action personnel. Must be able to coordinate activities with government personnel. Desired skills Prefer Associates Degree in Aviation Maintenance Program or equivalent; or, four years experience as an inspector on a production line; or, six years experience in general or military aviation maintenance. As a leading technology innovation company, Lockheed Martin\u2019s vast team works with partners around the world to bring proven performance to our customers\u2019 toughest challenges. Lockheed Martin has employees based in many states throughout the U.S., and Internationally, with business locations in many nations and territories. Join us at Lockheed Martin, where we\u2019re engineering a better tomorrow.
Lockheed Martin Corporation
Website : http://www.lockheedmartin.com
Our employees are the core of our business here at Lockheed Martin. As the leading global security & aerospace company—and the #1 IT provider to the U.S. government—Lockheed Martin is a 115,000 person-strong team working to support the U.S. and its allies in the research, development and sustainment of advanced technology systems & services worldwide. Specialties Aeronautics, Information Technology, Space Systems, Defense, Technology, Cyber Security Over one hundred years ago, on August 16, 1912, Glenn L. Martin established the Glenn L. Martin Company in Los Angeles, California. He started the company after building his first plane in a rented church, where he took a leap of faith on his risky but innovative new aircraft design at the urging of none other than Orville Wright. Four months later and four hundred miles away, on December 19, 1912, Allan and Malcolm Lockheed founded the Alco Hydro-Aeroplane Company, later renamed the Lockheed Aircraft Company. Talented mechanics, they set up shop out of a garage, constructing seaplanes that would shatter speed and distance records for overwater flights.