How do they match: Welders, Cutters, Solderers, and Brazers

  • Welders, Cutters, Solderers, and Brazers

  • Weld Lay Out Worker
  • Welder
  • Welder Fabricator
  • Welder Fitter
  • Welder Operator
  • Welder Tech
  • Welder Technician
  • Welding Lead Burner
  • Welding Setter
  • Welding Specialist
  • Welding Technician
  • Welding Tester
  • Aluminum Welder
  • Arc Welder
  • Atomic Welder
  • Bar Welder
  • Bit Welder
  • Body Welder
  • Boiler Welder
  • Butt Welder
  • Certified Maintenance Welder
  • Combination Welder
  • Die Welder
  • Electric Welder
  • Electric Arc Welder
  • Electric Spot Welder
  • Experimental Welder
  • Fabrication Welder
  • Filament Welder
  • Flash Welder
  • Frame Welder
  • Gas Welder
  • Getter Welder
  • Gun Welder
  • Heliarc Welder
  • Helium Arc Welder
  • Industrial Welder
  • Lap Welder
  • Line Welder
  • MIG Welder
  • Maintenance Welder
  • Metal Welder
  • Metal Fabrication Welder
  • Metal Inert Gas Welder
  • Oxyacetylene Welder
  • Oxyhydrogen Welder
  • Pipe Welder
  • Production Welder
  • Production Line Welder
  • Retrofit Welder
  • Robotic Welder
  • Set-Up Welder
  • Sheet Metal Welder
  • Spot Welder
  • Steel Welder
  • Stitch Welder
  • Structural Welder
  • TIG Welder
  • Tack Welder
  • Tank Welder
  • Thermite Welder
  • Tungsten Inert Gas Welder
  • Underwater Welder
  • Wire Welder

  • Use hand-welding, flame-cutting, hand-soldering, or brazing equipment to weld or join metal components or to fill holes, indentations, or seams of fabricated metal products.

  • Weld components in flat, vertical, or overhead positions.
  • Weld separately or in combination, using aluminum, stainless steel, cast iron, and other alloys.
  • Chip or grind off excess weld, slag, or spatter, using hand scrapers or power chippers, portable grinders, or arc-cutting equipment.
  • Determine required equipment and welding methods, applying knowledge of metallurgy, geometry, and welding techniques.
  • Develop templates and models for welding projects, using mathematical calculations based on blueprint information.
  • Ignite torches or start power supplies and strike arcs by touching electrodes to metals being welded, completing electrical circuits.
  • Monitor the fitting, burning, and welding processes to avoid overheating of parts or warping, shrinking, distortion, or expansion of material.
  • Preheat workpieces prior to welding or bending, using torches or heating furnaces.
  • Prepare all material surfaces to be welded, ensuring that there is no loose or thick scale, slag, rust, moisture, grease, or other foreign matter.
  • Recognize, set up, and operate hand and power tools common to the welding trade, such as shielded metal arc and gas metal arc welding equipment.
  • Select and install torches, torch tips, filler rods, and flux, according to welding chart specifications or types and thicknesses of metals.

  • Operate welding equipment.