- Career advice
- CV information
- Employment advice
- Interview advice
- Career advice from our recruitment specialists
- Work for us
- About us
- Our sectors
- Our affiliations
- Our international capability
- Why Matchtech?
- Submit vacancy
- Executive search
PDI Inspector (electrical/hydraulic)
PDI Inspector with Electrical/Hydraulic experience is required to work in Warwick in a permanent position.
We are looking for a Binlift PDI Inspector to work for a leading Automotive company based in Warwick.
We are looking for candidates with proven hydraulic and electrical experience - the inspection part of the role can be trained, but the understanding/knowledge needs to be there.
Your main duties will include:
Confirm all binlifts are completed in accordance to customer requirements - including testing
Ensure PDI inspection process is followed correctly
Carry out and resolve warranty issues
Ensure product documentation is completed prior to product release
You need to have the following skills/experience for this role:
Production awareness/understanding - ideally in a similar role
Served a recognised apprenticeship or equivalent - City and Guilds/NVQ level 3
Hydraulic and electrical skills
Problem solving skills and techniques
You will be working 07.30-16.00 Monday-Friday (40 hours per week). Flexibility is required and paid overtime could be expected.
Matchtech acts as an employment agency for permanent recruitment and employment business for the supply of temporary workers and is part of Gattaca Plc.
Gattaca Plc provides support services to Matchtech and may assist with processing your application.
You can not apply for this job as its status is Closed.
Popular fields of work
Top in Automotive
- Why the automotive industry needs more electrical engineers
As the focus of automotive companies turns towards the production of electric vehicles, the demand for electrical engineers...
- Automotive engineers required to pioneer new car safety technology
From automatic braking to lane keep assists, find out how automotive engineers are designing potentially life-saving systems