MOS 2161 Machinist

MOS 2161 Machinist

MOS Description

Machinists perform various duties incident to fabrication, repair or modification of engineer, motor transport, weapons, and accessories. Duties include selection of proper stock and set up of work on lathes, shapes, milling machines, internal and external grinders, drill presses, saws and cylinder, or line-boring machines. Machinists work from sketches, diagrams, blueprints, written specifications, or oral instructions. The control of quality and accuracy is met by the machinists' use of precision measuring devices to include micrometers, Vernier gauges, and various other gauges and the subsequent adjustment of machine tool controls. Fabrication of metals is also followed by welding with all standard welding equipment. Maintenance of all shop equipment is performed to ensure that serviceability is sustained. Coordination with other repair shops, reporting of work completion, and the shop administrative functions are requirements to be effected by machinists.

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This is an official U.S. Marine Corps websiteUpdated: February 04, 2020
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Click here to go to Certified Welder (CW) COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: 6 months

The American Welding Society (AWS), Certified Welder (CW) is a performance-based certification with no prerequisite courses or certifications required. The CW program tests welders on procedures used in the structural steel, petroleum pipelines, sheet metal and chemical refinery welding industries. There is a provision to test to a company-supplied or non-code welding specification. Tests for CW are performed at AWS Accredited Testing Facilities located throughout the world and are performance based. Final certification will provide candidates with a "transferrable" credential.

Click here to go to Certified Control Systems Technician - Level I (CCST-I) COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: 3 years

ISA's Certified Control Systems Technician Program (CCST) offers third-party recognition of technicians' knowledge and skills in automation and control. CCSTs calibrate, document, troubleshoot, and repair/replace instrumentation for systems that measure and control level, temperature, pressure, flow, and other process variables. CCST certifications are available at three levels, and each level requires the successful completion of an examination. The CCST examination is only one requirement for certification. The candidate must also meet minimum requirements comprised of work experience and education.

Click here to go to Machining Level I - Measurement, Materials, and Safety Skills COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level I - Measurement, Materials, and Safety Skills certification is an entry-level machinist credential. Applicants are not required to have any minimal education, experience or training, however passing the exam is required.

Click here to go to Machining Level I - Job Planning, Benchwork, & Layout Skills COOL Snapshot page.

The National Institute for Metalworking Skills, Inc (NIMS), Machining Level I certification is an entry-level machinist credential. Level I credentials identify and recognize machinists with the requisite skills required of a machinist who can perform machining tasks that involve job planning, benchwork, and layout work. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and a written examination. The performance assessment includes manufacturing a part, setting-up and operating a machine, and writing a program.

Click here to go to Machining Level I - Drill Press Skills I COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level 1 certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Measurement, Materials, and Safety, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning – Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and written examination. The performance assessment will include the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part.  There is only one project for the candidate to complete for each Machining Level I skill area.  Some skill areas encompass two or more performance requirements.  One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).

Click here to go to Certified Maintenance and Reliability Professionals (CMRP) COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: 3 years

Certified Maintenance and Reliability Professionals (CMRP) is an entry-level certification. The Certified Maintenance & Reliability Professional (CMRP) program is designed for certifying the knowledge, skills and experience of M&R professionals. It's more than just committing textbooks to memory; it's a thorough examination of individual expertise measured against a universal standard. It was developed to assess professionals' aptitude within the five (5) pillars of the Maintenance and Reliability Body of Knowledge: Business Management, Equipment Reliability, Manufacturing Process Reliability, Organization and Leadership, and Work Management. There are no educational or experiential requirements to sit for the exam.

Click here to go to Certified Maintenance and Reliability Technician (CMRT) COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: 3 years

The Society for Maintenance and Reliability Professionals (SMRP), Certified Maintenance and Reliability Technician (CMRT) is an entry-level certification. CMRT will provide a non-biased, third-party, objective assessment and confirmation of the skills of your industrial maintenance mechanics. CMRT's are responsible for preventive, predictive, and corrective maintenance. They perform troubleshooting and analysis, and apply sound maintenance practices in all aspects of their work. CMRTs are multi-skilled individuals whose expertise is primarily mechanical in nature as opposed to instrumentation or electrical. The CMRT exam tests competency and knowledge of specific tasks within four (4) domains: Maintenance Practices, Preventative and Predictive Maintenance, Troubleshooting and Analysis, and Corrective Maintenance. There are no specific education or experience requirements to sit for the exam. Candidates must pass a written exam.

Click here to go to Metalforming Skills - Level I COOL Snapshot page.

The NIMS Metalforming Skills - Level I certification is an entry-level machinist certification. Achieving a NIMS credential is a means through which an individual involved or interested in metalforming can prove their abilities to themselves, to their instructors or employers and to the customer.

Click here to go to Machining Level II - Manual Milling Skills II COOL Snapshot page.

Machining Level II - Manual Milling Skills II. Level II machining skills are used by skilled tradespersons who have achieved proficiency in the core competencies of Machining Skills Level I and have advanced to higher levels of technical competency or have developed new competencies. The general areas of competency remain: bench skills, metal cutting skills, inspection and quality assurance skills. Level II machining skills apply to both single-part and multiple-part production. A person who has achieved Level II machining skills competency has no direct supervision responsibilities for other operators or production workers. However, people who have achieved Level II competence will occasionally provide training for beginning machining technicians. Candidates must complete a performance evaluation.

Click here to go to Machining Level II - Manual Turning COOL Snapshot page.

Machining Level II - Turning II - Chucking. Level II machining skills are used by skilled tradespersons who have achieved proficiency in the core competencies of Machining Skills Level I and have advanced to higher levels of technical competency or have developed new competencies. The general areas of competency remain: bench skills, metal cutting skills, inspection and quality assurance skills. Level II machining skills apply to both single-part and multiple-part production. A person who has achieved Level II machining skills competency has no direct supervision responsibilities for other operators or production workers. However, people who have achieved Level II competence will occasionally provide training for beginning machining technicians. Candidates must complete a performance evaluation, which states: Given a print detailing a part requiring milling, drilling, turning, and grinding, verbal instructions, and appropriate references, formulate a set of strategies to manufacture the part, and write a detailed process plan including a quality plan for that part. Provide sketches as needed. Make a presentation explaining each of the process plan steps to be taken; identify all major components and functions of the machine tools, and all major hand tools, measuring tools, tools and fixtures, and work materials, provide the rationale for the speeds and feeds selected.

Click here to go to Machining Level II - Drill Press Skills II COOL Snapshot page.

Machining Level II - Drill Press Skills II. Level II machining skills are used by skilled tradespersons who have achieved proficiency in the core competencies of Machining Skills Level I and have advanced to higher levels of technical competency or have developed new competencies. The general areas of competency remain: bench skills, metal cutting skills, inspection and quality assurance skills. Level II machining skills apply to both single-part and multiple-part production. A person who has achieved Level II machining skills competency has no direct supervision responsibilities for other operators or production workers. However, people who have achieved Level II competence will occasionally provide training for beginning machining technicians. Candidates must complete a performance evaluation.

Click here to go to Machining Level II - Surface Grinding Skills COOL Snapshot page.

Machining Level II - Surface Grinding Skills. Level II machining skills are used by skilled tradespersons who have achieved proficiency in the core competencies of Machining Skills Level I and have advanced to higher levels of technical competency or have developed new competencies. The general areas of competency remain: bench skills, metal cutting skills, inspection and quality assurance skills. Level II machining skills apply to both single-part and multiple-part production. A person who has achieved Level II machining skills competency has no direct supervision responsibilities for other operators or production workers. However, people who have achieved Level II competence will occasionally provide training for beginning machining technicians. Candidates must complete a performance evaluation.

Click here to go to Machining Level II - CNC Milling Skills II COOL Snapshot page.

Machining Level II - CNC Milling Skills II. Level II machining skills are used by skilled tradespersons who have achieved proficiency in the core competencies of Machining Skills Level I and have advanced to higher levels of technical competency or have developed new competencies. The general areas of competency remain: bench skills, metal cutting skills, inspection and quality assurance skills. Level II machining skills apply to both single-part and multiple-part production. A person who has achieved Level II machining skills competency has no direct supervision responsibilities for other operators or production workers. However, people who have achieved Level II competence will occasionally provide training for beginning machining technicians. Candidates must operate CNC milling machinery during a performance evaluation, which consists of creating a qualified CNC program, seting up and operating the mill, changing tool values as necessary, and replacing and qualifying tooling as necessary.

Click here to go to Machining Level II - CNC Turning Skills II COOL Snapshot page.

Machining Level II - CNC Turning Skills II. Level II machining skills are used by skilled tradespersons who have achieved proficiency in the core competencies of Machining Skills Level I and have advanced to higher levels of technical competency or have developed new competencies. The general areas of competency remain: bench skills, metal cutting skills, inspection and quality assurance skills. Level II machining skills apply to both single-part and multiple-part production. A person who has achieved Level II machining skills competency has no direct supervision responsibilities for other operators or production workers. However, people who have achieved Level II competence will occasionally provide training for beginning machining technicians. Given a CNC lathe, candidates must create a qualified CNC Program, setup and operate the lathe, change tool alues as necessary, replace and qualify tooling as necessary. More information about the performance evaluation can be found on the certifying agency's website.

Click here to go to Machining Level I - Manual Milling Skills I COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level 1 certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Measurement, Materials, and Safety, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning – Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and written examination. The performance assessment will include the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part.  There is only one project for the candidate to complete for each Machining Level I skill area.  Some skill areas encompass two or more performance requirements.  One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).

Click here to go to Machining Level I - Turning Operations: Turning Chucking Skills COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level 1 certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Measurement, Materials, and Safety, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning – Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and written examination. The performance assessment will include the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part.  There is only one project for the candidate to complete for each Machining Level I skill area.  Some skill areas encompass two or more performance requirements.  One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).

Click here to go to Machining Level I - Turning Operations: Turning Between Centers COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level I certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning - Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning.  Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance and written examination. The performance exam will be the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part. There are performance assessment requirements for all skill cluster areas except Measurement, Materials, & Safety Skills. One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).

Click here to go to Machining Level I - Grinding Skills I COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level 1 certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Measurement, Materials, and Safety, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning – Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and written examination. The performance assessment will include the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part.  There is only one project for the candidate to complete for each Machining Level I skill area.  Some skill areas encompass two or more performance requirements.  One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).

Click here to go to Machining Level I - CNC Turning: Programming Setup & Operations COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: Lifetime

The Machining Level 1 certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Measurement, Materials, and Safety, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning – Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and written examination. The performance assessment will include the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part.  There is only one project for the candidate to complete for each Machining Level I skill area.  Some skill areas encompass two or more performance requirements.  One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).

Click here to go to Machining Level I - CNC Milling: Programming Setup & Operations COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: Lifetime

The NIMS Machining Level I - CNC Milling: Programming Setup & Operations certification is an entry-level machinist certification. Achieving a NIMS credential is a means through which an individual involved or interested in metalforming can prove their abilities to themselves, to their instructors or employers and to the customer.

Click here to go to Machining Level I - CNC Turning: Operations COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level 1 certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Measurement, Materials, and Safety, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning – Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and written examination. The performance assessment will include the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part.  There is only one project for the candidate to complete for each Machining Level I skill area.  Some skill areas encompass two or more performance requirements.  One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).

Click here to go to Machining Level I - CNC Milling: Operations COOL Snapshot page.

The NIMS Machining Level I - CNC Milling: Operations certification is an entry-level machinist certification. Achieving a NIMS credential is a means through which an individual involved or interested in CNC milling can prove their abilities to themselves, to their instructors or employers and to the customer.

Click here to go to Certified Vibration Analyst - Category I COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: 5 years

The Vibration Institute, Certified Vibration Analyst - Category I is an entry-level credential for professionals who specialize in machine and equipment maintenance, troubleshooting, and engineering. Vibration Analysts certified at the first level perform a range of single channel machinery vibration condition monitoring and diagnostic activities. This activity may include acquiring data on predetermined routes, testing machinery for predefined procedures, and reading comparisons alert settings. Applicants for the Category I Certified Vibration Analyst certification must meet training and experience requirements and are also required to pass an exam.

Click here to go to Machining Level II - Turning II - Between Centers COOL Snapshot page.

Credential description coming soon.

Click here to go to Machining Level II - Cylindrical Grinding Skills COOL Snapshot page.

The National Institute for Metalworking Skills (NIMS) credentials are earned by students, trainees, apprentices, employees, and military personnel. By earning NIMS credentials, these individuals demonstrate that their skills meet industry established standards.

Click here to go to Certified Vibration Analyst - Category II COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: 5 years

The Vibration Institute, Certified Vibration Analyst - Category II is an intermediate-level credential for professionals who specialize in machine and equipment maintenance, troubleshooting, and engineering. Vibration Analysts certified at the second level perform basic vibration analysis using single-channel instruments according to established procedures, set-up instruments, and maintain a database of results. Applicants for the Category II Certified Vibration Analyst certification must meet training and experience requirements and are also required to pass an exam.

Click here to go to Certified Balancing Specialist - Category I COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: 5 years

The Vibration Institute, Certified Balancing Specialist - Category I is an entry-level credential for professionals who adjust machinery. The Certified Balancing Specialist credential validates an individual's knowledge of the basics of balancing, vibration testing and analysis, and balancing techniques. Individuals seeking certification as a Balancing Specialist are required to understand basic shop and field balancing concepts, and be able to perform vibration analysis, conduct single-plane balancing, calculate balance sensitivity and phase lag, and evaluate balance results against ISO balancing standards. Applicants are required to meet experience and training requirements and must pass an exam.

COOL Bucks

See your installation Education Service Officer for credential exam information and coordinating instructions.

In Demand

This certification is considered in demand. The U.S. Department of Labor sponsored CareerOneStop's analysis indicates the certification is frequently mentioned in online job postings.

Click for external link to CareerOneStop's Credentials Center.

GI Bill®

Reimbursement for exam fees has been approved for payment through the GI Bill.

Note: GI Bill approval data is updated quarterly. For the latest information, visit the WEAMS Licenses/Certifications Search page. Make sure to select "Both" in the LAC Category Type drop-down before searching.

Click to go to the external link for GI Bill licensing and certification information.

Some

Credential is related to some tasks associated with the duties of the rating (at least one critical task but less than 80%)

Most

Credential is directly related to most of the major duties associated with the rating (at least 80%)

Other

Credential is related to this military occupation, but is more advanced or specialized and therefore will likely require additional education, training, or experience

High

Highly attainable: Credential is related to the duties performed within the military occupation, the mimum education requirement = HS or less and/or minimum experience = 2 years or less experience and no additional requirements.

Medium

Moderate ease of attainment: Credential is related to the duties performed within the military occupation, the minimum education requirement = Associate's and/or prerequisite and/or minimum experience = more than 2 years and less than 10 years of experience.

Low

May be difficult to attain: Credential is related to the duties performed within the military occupation, the minimum education requirement is a Bachelor's degree, and/or minimum experience is 10 or more years.

Most – Tasks in these careers match most duties of the military job or specialty (approximately 80% or greater)
Some – Tasks in these careers match some duties of the military job or specialty (greater than 20% but less than 80%)
Bright Outlook – new job opportunities are very likely in the future for this job

Registered Apprenticeship

An apprenticeship program is registered with the U.S. Department of Labor. Go to the Apprenticeship Finder and enter career path or location to find apprenticeship opportunities.

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