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Precision Production Trades

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Precision Production Trades Major

4 yearly degrees
#358 in popularity

Precision production trades is a major that typically falls into the Precision Production category.

There are 2 programs available throughout the country that offer an associate’s degree in precision production, 0 that offer a bachelor’s degree, and 0 that offer a master’s degree.

Who Is Getting a Precision Production Degree?

This is one of the most frequently chosen college majors. It is the most popular in the country with students graduating with a bachelor’s in precision production in 2017.

Racial Distribution

At the countrywide level, the racial distribution of precision production majors is as follows:

  • Asian: NaN%
  • Black or African American: NaN%
  • Hispanic or Latino: NaN%
  • White: NaN%
  • Non-Resident Alien: NaN%
  • Other Races: NaN%
Precision Production Trades Majors Ethnic Diversity Statistics

What Will You Learn as a Precision Production Trades Major?

An O*NET survey asked people with careers related to precision production to rate how important certain subject areas were to their job. The following are some of the results of that survey. Importance was rated on a scale of 1 to 5 with 5 being most important.

Knowledge Areas for Precision Production Majors

Precision production majors often go into careers in which the following knowledge areas are important:

Important Knowledge Areas for Precision Production Trades Majors

Skills for Precision Production Majors

The following list of skills has been highlighted as some of the most essential for careers related to precision production:

Important Skills for Precision Production Trades Majors
Careers Related to Precision Production Trades
Job Title Job Growth Rate Median Salary

Online Precision Production Trades Programs

There are 0 colleges that offer a bachelor’s degree in precision production trades, with 0 of them offering at least some courses online.

Online learners must listen or watch video lectures, participate in group chats or forums, submit papers and assignments electronically, take tests, and meet deadlines.

Online learners benefit from being able to watch lectures remotely and complete coursework on their schedule, but they also take longer to graduate than average and are more likely to dropout.

References

Bureau of Labor Statistics
National Center for Education Statistics
O*NET Online
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