gate automation engineer
What does a Gate Automation Engineer do?
A Gate Automation Engineer is responsible for the installation and fitting of physical access and security control systems for client sites. The engineer will need a background in electrical and mechanical engineering and specific qualifications in Gate safety and knowledge of access control, automatic gates, barriers, bi-folding gates and turnstiles etc.
While a major part of the job requires the engineer to install automated gates, a gate engineer role will also include finding faults, repairing and servicing gates and systems. Due to this, the Gate Automation Engineer is often required to work outside of hours on a standby basis for repairs and maintenance.
Other roles relating to Gate Automation include; Access Control Engineer, Door Automation Engineer, Automatic Gate Engineer, Auto door and Shutter Engineer, Gate Installation and Maintenance Engineer.
What can a Gate Automation Engineer earn?
A Gate Automation Engineer will be CSCS certified (construction skills certification scheme), have good communication skills and attention to detail. Potential earnings for a Gate Automation Engineer can differ but the average earnings range between £25,000 - £33,000.
Want to get the latest news about the Gate Automation, Access Control and Security industry? Sign up to our Fire & Security monthly newsletter here.
You can also receive the latest Gate Automation Engineer job updates by registering here.
Rome is the most populous metropolitan city in Italy, with a history spanning 28 centuries it’s no wonder it’s the 3rd most visited country in the European Union and is home to Vatican Museums, the Colosseum, St Peter’s Basilica and Palatine Hill. Rome is also described as the city of two states, as it hides the world’s smallest and independent country within its city walls, The Vatican City.
Aside from its well-known museums and churches, Rome is also famous for its many fountains, statues and bridges across its city making it an important tourist destination of the world. Aside from tourism, other industries such as IT, aerospace, defence, telecommunications and banking are also majorly important to Rome’s economy.
Rome’s main railway station Termini is one of the largest in Europe and offers high-speed rail transport to major Italian cities, alongside 3 airports and a main harbour port of Civitavecchia. Other Rome transport includes the underground metro line, tram and busses.