Intell Electrical is a Host-based electrical validation tool suite directly provided and supported by Intel that can be used to test and margin such buses as Intel QuickPath Interconnect (Intel QPI), Ultra Path Interconnect (Intel UPI), DMI, and PCIe*.
Performs at a skilled level in all aspects of facility electrical operations and maintenance utilizing test, calibration and data collection computer interface equipment. Troubleshoots, installs and repairs a variety of facilities plumbing, mechanical, electrical and heating and cooling equipment. Works from maintenance schedules, blueprints, diagrams, sketches, codes ordinances, and verbal instructions to perform assigned tasks.
The Bakeoven solar project is the latest example of Intel’s commitment to sustainability. The public-private collaboration supports Intel’s goal of sourcing 100% renewable electricity for its Oregon operations.
Electricians install and repair electrical wiring, fixtures, and other related equipment. They also ensure that all electrical work meets local and national codes, which protect the public from fire hazards, injuries, and other disasters.
There are several paths to becoming an electrician, including earning Intell Electrical Inc a vocational degree at a community college or trade school, participating in a four-year apprenticeship program, or completing a state-approved training program. The latter options often combine on-the-job experience with classroom instruction, and can lead to an entry-level position in the field upon completion. In the United States, many of these programs are offered through union organizations, such as the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers. However, they can also be found through vocational schools and private contractors.
A successful electrician must be knowledgeable about electrical theory and practices, and be able to read blueprints. This skill is essential when installing electrical systems, as errors in the blueprints can lead to dangerous consequences for those working on the project. Additionally, electricians must be familiar with the National Electrical Code (NEC) and any other applicable regulations for their area of the country.
Most jurisdictions require that electricians be licensed, and pass a written exam to demonstrate their understanding of safety protocols, the NEC, and building codes. Licensing requirements vary by state, and some cities may require additional certification or registration.