Hyperlite Mountain Gear
Job Description: Cut and Sew Process Engineer
The Process Engineer is responsible for developing standards for all cut and sew manufacturing operations, analyzing compliance to standards and identifying opportunities for improvement. The primary objective is to increase productivity by eliminating waste and non-value added (unproductive) operations and improving the effective utilization of resources.
- Organize, implement and maintain production process flow
- Develop working instructions, workmanship standards and process documents and ensure they are followed
- Improve continually existing operations for increased quality, efficiency and cost savings
- Investigate operational problems affecting production and report recommended solutions
- Conduct process capability studies and eliminate failure costs
- Manage manufacturing documentation i.e. BOM, BOL, accurate work instructions process procedures and manufacturing standards (SMV’s for all operations).
- Work with Product Design Engineering on:
- o Design for cost
- o Design for manufacturability
- o Design for assembly
- Establish training and quality culture based on continuous improvement
- Bachelor’s Degree in Engineering
- 5+ years in the cut and sew industry is preferable
- Computer skills, ERP,CAD and CAD/CAM experience
- Proven analytical and problem solving skills
- Mechanical aptitude
- Documented value of annual process improvements and cost savings to be equal to or greater than two times the Process Engineer’s annual salary.
If you are someone who enjoys working in a creative, fast pace environment, and would like to join our team, please submit your resume and cover letter to:
We thank all applicants for their interest in Hyperlite,
however, only those selected for interview will be contacted.
Hyperlite Mountain Gear is a rapidly growing outdoor gear company with a mission to optimize outdoor adventuring for everyone. We value our employees and encourage life-long learning, fostering everyone’s professional growth.
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Listing above is courtesy of SEAMS – www.seams.org