Friday, July 26
Experience: 0-3 Years, Mechanical or Aerospace Engineering
Position ID: FIJD-101
ABOUT THE COMPANY
Fibos is developing advanced optical based sensing technologies for application in various industries including Oil & Gas, Energy, Aerospace, and Automotive. In addition to being intrinsically safe, Fibos sensors are ideally suited for measurements in extreme conditions such as ultra-high temperatures, electro-magnetic or ionizing radiation.
A. Purposes and Scope
• Development of new technologies and support existing products as required.
• Product and Process Development
• Technology Development
• Support Existing Projects
• Testing and Documentation
• A university degree related to Aerospace or Mechanical Engineering.
• 0-3 Years of experience in a related Engineering role or advanced manufacturing.
• Sound analytical and problem-solving skills.
• Self-motivated, with the ability to work well individually or as part of a team.
• Multitasking is important.
• Open to dynamic work environment with new challenges.
• Excellent verbal and written communication in English.
• Capability and willingness to be hands-on.
• Attention to detail.
To apply for this position, follow the instructions as outlined below.
E. Documents to Submit
Please email the following items to email@example.com with the subject line “FIJD-101 Application”.
• Resume (PDF format)
• Supplementary Application Response – see below (PDF format)
• Cover Letter (Optional)
• Portfolio (Optional)
F. Supplementary Application Question
You have been tasked to characterise the tensile mechanical properties of a new type of optical fiber for qualification of a Fibos sensor product. Describe in one page or less how you would obtain the following mechanical properties of this fiber:
• Ultimate tensile strain limit
• Strain hysteresis
• Optical strain sensitivity
Assume that you have a budget of $2,500 and must have initial results within 4 weeks. Your proposed solution is for room temperature measurement only but should consider subsequent testing at elevated temperatures (1000°C). Sketches and diagrams are encouraged, if applicable.