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How Can I Find Entry-Level Electrical Engineering Jobs?


Author: Brittney Boe / On: Oct 27 / Categories: Careers at KEI

Electrical engineering jobs might look like they're everywhere, but how many of them are entry-level? It can be disheartening to search entry-level electrical engineering jobs only to find positions requiring years of experience on top of formal education and training. But, if you take note of the tips listed below, you can seriously increase your odds.

GET SPECIFIC IN YOUR SEARCH

Screen Shot 2017-10-17 at 12.28.44 PM-703575-edited.pngWhether it's by industry, location or both, the more specific you can be in your search, the better. Not having luck when you search "electrical engineering jobs"? Try entering "electrical engineer jobs in Minnesota" into a search engine to see what shows up.

Be sure to research what an electrical engineer's job looks like in different industries and within different companies. Plus, everything you learn about the industry you're applying to will come in handy during your interview preparation. 

Match Your Values to a Company

In the search for electrical engineering jobs, it's important to know what a company wants from you, and it's equally important to know what you want from a company. Companies come in all shapes and sizes. They can be corporate or family-owned, metropolitan or rural.

Beyond the company structure, it's vital to consider the business culture and how current employees see themselves. Do they feel like an individual who accomplishes things and goes home with a sense of satisfaction? Do they feel passionate about what their company does and stands for? On the other hand, do they feel like they aren't appreciated?

Whether or not what a business has to offer is valuable to you really does depend on your values. As you explore entry-level electrical engineering positions, consider reaching out to current employees of a company you're considering to get an insider's perspective of what the company is like.

SHARE YOUR SOFT SKILLS

As an engineer, no one is going to doubt your intelligence. Your academic record more than vouches for that. It's worth noting, though, that some of the skills most valued by today's businesses might not seem like they're related to engineering. Soft skills like communication, organization, time management and teamwork make for a more desirable candidate. It's likely you already have these skills, just remember to bring them up.  

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