Construction Metal Work
Cutting, assembling, and repairing steel structures ranging from buildings to bridges to construction equipment, using a wide range of metals.
Construction Metal Work could be for you if you like:
- Making things
- Using tools
Our personality quiz will give you ideas about skills and jobs for you
Why choose Construction Metal Work?
More about Construction Metal Work
Steel structures are crucial in all areas of construction, from the buildings themselves to the tower cranes needed to assemble them. You will need to understand how the different types of steel need to be used, and how to cut, join, and weld them both in engineering workshops and on site.
For the construction metal worker, that means being able to understand engineering drawings and then building the actual structure accurately.
Recent medallists in Construction Metal Work
WorldSkills Kazan 2019
The American Welding Society sets global standards for welding, seeking to advance the science and technology of the skill. It offers scholarships to student members and discounts for its online courses, publications and codebooks along with access to regional chapters.
Lincoln Electric manufactures welding and cutting products used to fabricate bridges, buildings, ships, automobiles, power plants, heavy equipment and pipelines all over the world. For WorldSkills Competitions and regional and national competitions, it provides welding and cutting products along with safe information and training.
The world’s leading volume manufacturer of precision dimensional measuring equipment with product lines that range from basic hand tools such as micrometers, calipers, and dial gauges to the most accurate and sophisticated coordinate, contour, and form measuring machines With a workforce of more than 5,100 and a presence in more than 80 countries, Mitutoyo offers general metrological training for industry.
The WorldSkills Occupational Standard specifies the knowledge, understanding and specific skills that underpin international best practice in technical and vocational performance. It should reflect a shared global understanding of what the associated work role(s) or occupation(s) represent for industry and business.