We are looking for an electrical engineer with around 4- 6 years of design experience to join and work with an able and talented group of engineers..
- Recruiter: Max Fordham LLP
- England, Cumbria, Barrow-In-Furness
- Competitive package
As an Engineering Manager - Naval Architecture you will be managing the Whole Boat Architecture and Concepts team tasked with supporting the delivery of the remaining Astute submarines, and developing new technology for future submarine programmes.
- Recruiter: BAE Systems
- Bootle, Cheltenham and London
- Competitive + Benefits
With expertise and influence, you’ll set the standard for nuclear safety.
- Recruiter: Office for Nuclear Regulation
- Albany or Palmerston North
This role offers an outstanding opportunity to lead and further develop a well-established and internationally recognized School.
- Recruiter: Massey University
- City of Westminster, London (Greater)
- Circa £65,000 (There may be more for an exceptional candidate)
You will lead on a number of engineering infrastructure and associated workstreams under direction from the Deputy Director
- Recruiter: House of Commons
- Zurich, Canton of Zürich (CH)
The successful candidate is expected to develop a strong and visible research programme in the area of control and diagnostics of building systems
- Recruiter: ETH Zurich
- England, Warwickshire
- £25000 - £28000 per annum
Profile: To provide a range of support activities to the Construction delivery teams to ensure the effective delivery, document management, reporting and closure of projects. To support the Senior Project Manager in the measurement of function performance
- Recruiter: National Grid
- South West England
Exciting opportunities have arisen within as we expand to meet the growing demands of the UK Submarine Programme.
- Recruiter: Babcock
- Humber Refinery, South Killingholme, North Lincolnshire DN40 3DW
- £60k - 75k plus extensive Compensation and benefits package, dependent upon experience
Experienced Process Control Leader providing leadership and technical support for Oil Refinery. Extensive Compensation and benefits package.
- Recruiter: Phillips 66
- Warwick, Warwickshire
You will be required to lead the regional Customer Services strategy and resources to maximise Customer satisfaction.
- Recruiter: Siemens
Japan unclear on what caused 787 battery problems
The burnt auxiliary power unit battery, removed from an All Nippon Airways Boeing 787 Dreamliner plane
Japan's transport safety agency said it is still unclear whether battery chemistry or an electrical issue caused a main battery on a Boeing 787 Dreamliner operated by All Nippon Airways to overheat last month, forcing it to make an emergency landing.
Investigators may widen their probe of the battery problems to other equipment on the technologically advanced aircraft, Japan Transport Safety Board (JTSB) chairman Norihiro Goto said.
All Boeing's 787s are out of action as investigators in Japan and the United States try to find the cause of two incidents with the plane's lithium-ion batteries - a battery fire on a Japan Airlines 787 at a U.S. airport and the emergency landing on a domestic ANA flight after battery problems triggered a smoke alarm.
Goto also said CT scans showed six of the main battery's eight cells on the ANA Dreamliner were badly damaged, charred and deformed.
Boeing asked the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) for permission to conduct Dreamliner test flights, suggesting it is making progress in finding a solution to the battery problems.
Boeing said it has submitted an application to conduct test flights, confirming a report in the Seattle Times.
The newspaper reported that the FAA might grant permission this week, citing sources with knowledge of the matter.
The FAA did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Boeing would test a potential fix for the problem that caused two batteries to burn on 787s last month, the paper said.
But passenger flights would still be weeks if not months away, the paper said, citing two sources.
Goto said Boeing had not discussed its test flight request with the Japanese agency, and he did not know if the planemaker had found clues as to the cause of the battery problems.
The test flights "could mean they have made progress," he said.
Launch customer ANA is the world's biggest Dreamliner operator with 17 of the jets.
With local rival JAL owning seven, Japan accounts for almost half the 50 787s that have been grounded since Jan. 17.
U.S. officials said last week they are making progress in their investigation into the battery fire on JAL's jet, although they have yet to set any timetable for completing their work.
ANA said last week it lost around $15 million in revenue as a result of the Dreamliner grounding, while JAL said the halting of 787 flights would shave $7.6 million from its operating profit in the year to end-March.
Both companies have said they will discuss compensation for the losses with Boeing.
GS Yuasa, the Japanese firm that makes batteries for the Boeing 787, said its April-December net profit fell 3.6 percent to 5.52 billion yen ($59.55 million) on revenue that slipped 4.6 percent to 196 billion yen.
The company forecast its full-year net profit would drop by almost a third to 8 billion yen, while sales would be up a touch at 288 billion yen.
"As the dust settles after the referendum result, we consider what happens next. We also look forward to an international summer of sport."
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