A new year is the perfect opportunity to start applying for a new job. If you’re still a student, it’s the best time to start planning for a summer job or internship! Opportunities for engineering jobs in New Jersey are popping up all the time. NJSPE’s job board is consistently updated for your convenience. Keep an eye on the New Jersey job list here and learn more about the featured job opportunities below.
The Civil Engineer will be responsible for implementation of an array of projects associated with the development, installation, rehabilitation and maintenance of 200 miles of underground utilities and four million square feet of roadways, walkways and plazas.
Experience: Five to ten years of experience in a civil engineering or civil construction related field with progressive responsibility.
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Whippany Actuation Systems
Whippany is looking for a dynamic leader with extensive AS9100 and AS9110 knowledge to oversee our highly skilled team of quality engineers and quality inspectors to support existing production, new product development, and aftermarket repair of aerospace actuation products. In this role you will have significant responsibility with internal teams, external customers, air framers, and regulatory authorities.
Experience: Five years of experience in quality system planning and quality improvement methods within a highly regulated environment.
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Eos Energy Storage
The mechanical engineer is expected to have sound knowledge of mechanical engineering principles, fundamental understanding of materials and process development, and the ability to apply these to solving problems and innovating new solutions.
Experience: Five or more years of experience – solid modeling experience with Solidworks, I-Deas, Unigraphics, Pro-Engineer, or CATIA
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Ten-week paid internships are available for college students enrolled in an accredited college or university. Opportunities are available in Newark, Maplewood, Orange and Kearny, New Jersey.
Internships are available for numerous majors including:
Experience: Less than two years
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While you’re on the NJSPE job board, create an account to apply for New Jersey engineering jobs with ease. You can also take advantage of helpful career resources like reference checking, resume writing, career coaching, and becoming an NJSPE member.
As a professional engineer, you’re probably already aware of the continuing education requirements to maintain your professional engineering license. Fulfilling your requirements is simple as long as you stay on top of upcoming opportunities and plan well so you’re not scrambling to get credits as your license renewal date gets closer. Over the years, we’ve written a lot about continuing education, so we’ve compiled all of our best resources to help you earn those CE credits!
We know continuing education is important for maintaining your professional engineering license, but you can get so much more out of your continuing education sessions. An ever-changing industry like engineering means if you want to stay on top, you’re going to have to be up-to-date on industry trends. Not to mention, the more skills you have, the more valuable you are to potential employers.
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If you’re a professional engineer practicing in multiple states, you might have different requirements for continuing education and maintaining licensure. Check out our state-by-state list of requirements for continuing education credits for professional engineers.
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There are so many ways to earn PDHs! You might think it’s all conferences and full-day events, but there are ways you can fulfill your requirements without leaving your home or office. Learn more about all the ways you can earn your CE credits and which opportunities can complete the largest amount of your requirements.
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Have you made plans to participate in any continuing education opportunities in 2020? There are a handful of upcoming webinars and in-person events to be a part of and earn! See what’s coming up in February and March. Be sure to register before it’s too late.
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Have any questions about earning continuing education credits for professional engineers? Reach out to us on social media or send us a message to firstname.lastname@example.org!
As a professional engineer, there are certain situations where you may need to obtain a license in another state. Unfortunately, earning a professional engineering license in one state does not automatically make you eligible to obtain a license in another state.
In order to do work in another state as a professional engineer, you must be licensed. If you’re relocating to a new state or your firm services many states, you might be required to obtain multiple state licenses.
Some states vary in their requirements for professional engineering licensure, but these requirements are typically the same across the board:
Since you’re already licensed in one state, you’re one huge step closer to obtaining your PE license in a different state. Keep in mind, if your previous professional engineering license expired prior to filling out a license application for another state, you may be considered an unlicensed applicant and might have to take the PE licensure exam again – this varies state by state.
The common thought many engineers have is they can achieve multi-state licensure by reciprocity, meaning that another state will automatically recognize a license held in another state. This is not the case. Those trying to obtain their license in another state must meet the same requirements as those that initially apply in the state.
If your current PE license is in good standing, typically obtaining a new license in another state is as simple as filling out some paperwork and an application. This is considered licensure by comity. This just means that most states allow a licensed professional engineer in one state to become licensed in another by meeting all of their application requirements. If you received your license on different standards, it may be more difficult for you to become licensed by comity in another state.
The National Council of Examiners for Engineering and Surveying has made getting a PE license in a different state a little bit easier with their Council Records Program. This program compiles all of your license credentials in one place. Your record will include most – if not all – of the records and paperwork you’ll need to apply for licensure in another state. The process of getting started with this program is as simple as applying for an NCEES Record. Once your record is established, they’ll even electronically submit it to the licensing board on your behalf.
For more topics on professional engineering licensure, check out our blog.
As a professional engineer, there’s a certain number of professional development hours (PDHs) you must fulfill to maintain your license. Luckily, there are tons of continuing education opportunities for professional engineers, from in-person events to live webinars and online courses. Renew your professional engineering license in 2020 by planning out your next few courses:
February 5, 2020: Licensing for Profitability, Agility and Growth for Small and Mid-Sized Engineering Firms
This hour-long live webinar starts at 2:00 p.m. and provides tactics and resources to help small- and mid-sized firms manage licensing effectively to serve their business goals.
March 18, 2020: Engineering Ethics – Disclosure, Payment, Expert Testimony and Conflicts of Interest
This live webinar will begin at 2:00 p.m. and will discuss engineering ethics principles and key ethical issues relating to disclosure, payment, expert testimony and conflicts of interest.
March 23, 2020: Common Mistakes in Design of Coastal & Marine Projects
This in-person all day event will be held in Iselin, New Jersey. The classroom-seminar style lecture will discuss common mistakes in the design of coastal and marine projects. Throughout the day, attendees will discuss case studies of damages referring to underlying design mistakes. Examples of design tools and practical rules of thumb will also be discussed.
Available anytime: Professional Engineering Ethics 101
This two part online seminar is taught by Lawrence P. Powers, Esq. with the objective of exposing seminar participants to various engineering related professional and statutory codes of ethics.
See more opportunities for engineering continuing education on NSPE’s website. You may even find some courses that are free for NSPE members!