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Facilities Program Manager in Boise, ID

POWER Engineers

Boise, ID 83702
7w ago
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specialty:

Plant & Facilities Management, Electrical Engineering

experience:

5 - 7 years

Job Description

POWER Engineers, Inc – Facilities Business Unit, Program Management Department, is currently seeking a Program/Project Manager to work out of our Boise, Idaho office.

  • This role requires the Program/Project Manager (PM) to travel to Client Sites to provide close coordination with Plant Personnel and the Client to drive plant projects to successful completion within budget and schedule constraints. This role may require management of parallel multiple plant projects from concept development and approval, detailed design, construction, and startup. Position requires close coordination with the Plant Project Team and may require serving as the Client PM for all aspects of project delivery
  • This role will have an organizational focus on leading, implementing and executing our Project Control efforts with capital project scheduling and cost control
  • Travel, througho
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Valid through: 2020-2-21

About Power Engineers

Power engineering, also called power systems engineering, is a subfield of energy engineering and electrical engineering that deals with the generation, transmission, distribution and utilization of electric power and the electrical devices connected to such systems including generators, motors and transformers. Although much of the field is concerned with the problems of three-phase AC power – the standard for large-scale power transmission and distribution across the modern world – a significant fraction of the field is concerned with the conversion between AC and DC power and the development of specialized power systems such as those used in aircraft or for electric railway networks. Power engineering draws the majority of its theoretical base from electrical engineering and while some power engineers could be considered energy engineers, energy engineers often do not have the theoretical electrical engineering background to understand power engineering. Electricity became a subject of scientific interest in the late 17th century with the work of William Gilbert. Over the next two centuries a number of important discoveries were made including the incandescent light bulb and the voltaic pile. Probably the greatest discovery with respect to power engineering came from Michael Faraday who in 1831 discovered that a change in magnetic flux induces an electromotive force in a loop of wire—a principle known as electromagnetic induction that helps explain how generators and transformers work. In 1881 two electricians built the worlds first power station at Godalming in England. The station employed two waterwheels to produce an alternating current that was used to supply seven Siemens arc lamps at 250 volts and thirty-four incandescent lamps at 40 volts. However supply was intermittent and in 1882 Thomas Edison and his company, The Edison Electric Light Company, developed the first steam-powered electric power station on Pearl Street in New York City. The Pearl Street Station consisted of several generators and initially powered around 3,000 lamps for 59 customers. The power station used direct current and operated at a single voltage. Since the direct current power could not be easily transformed to the higher voltages necessary to minimise power loss during transmission, the possible distance between the generators and load was limited to around half-a-mile (800 m).
Total Jobs:
37
Total Experts:
1
Average Pay:
$121,447
Total value of jobs:
$4,615,000
% Masters:
31%

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