The Production Engineer is a key role within the organization that will manage production support engineering for a specific product or group of products. The successful candidate will have visibility across many functional groups and will continuously drive to optimize efficiency, reliability, safety/environmental, and cost outcomes.
Manages production support engineering for a specific product or group of products after transfer from design to high volume production.
Interfaces with design, process, test and reliability engineering to solve problems.
Sustains products with cost reduction and yield improvements.
Under general supervision, performs all conventional aspects of engineering work.
Monitor daily operations, production rates and product quality.
In collaboration with Process Control, develop process control strategy, maintain DCS code, and ensure that DCS data is maintained.
Network with other Engineers internal and external to the company; leverage and share plant improvement learnings.
Identify and evaluate EH&S risks.
Performs incident investigations and root cause analysis teams.
Calculate final spill and release amounts.
Work with Operations personnel on operating procedures to ensure they are valid and up to date.
Communicate technical information and issues to plant personnel.
Conducts engineering studies.
Evaluates feasibility and economics of proposed projects.
Resolves existing or potential production problems which are relatively complex.
Works on problems of moderate scope where analysis of situations or data requires a review of a variety of factors.
Communicate with Production Planning to ensure the production plan can be achieved and any constraints are known.
Scope of Job:
Job role has budgetary type of accountabilities or directly impacts a revenue center’s viability or its quality of service via personal contributions.
Equal Opportunity Employer/Protected Veterans/Individuals with Disabilities
The contractor will not discharge or in any other manner discriminate against employees or applicants because they have inquired about, discussed, or disclosed their own pay or the pay of another employee or applicant. However, employees who have access to the compensation information of other employees or applicants as a part of their essential job functions cannot disclose the pay of other employees or applicants to individuals who do not otherwise have access to compensation information, unless the disclosure is (a) in response to a formal complaint or charge, (b) in furtherance of an investigation, proceeding, hearing, or action, including an investigation conducted by the employer, or (c) consistent with the contractor’s legal duty to furnish information.