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The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company

Tend Press Operator

The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company - Danville, VA

Responsible for loading green tires of multiple sizes (medium and large aircraft and truck tires) into curing press, removing cured tires and placing them on takeaway conveyor and hook.

The job duties include but not limited to:

Use hand scanner to scan ticket and tire bar code

Operate control panel on Press

Use overhead hoist to remove large aircraft tire from truck and place in curing press

Pull Aero tire from tire carrier and place on floor.

Manually remove smaller tires from green tire truck and place on floor pan

Manually remove cured tire from press and place tire on hanging/hook conveyor

Push empty truck/cart from line and place in ilse to be picked up by trucker

Clear Jam-up of tires on conveyor system

Spray bladder on press

Maneuver Lg Aero tire onto bladder

Requirements

Lift up to 60 pounds from 70 to place tire on floor pan

Lift tire up at 48 to free tire from truck

Lift cured tire up to 60 to place on hook

Push at chest height to position green tire on press

Push up to 60 pounds from 48 to open lid on truck

Pull up to 130 pounds from 48 and 24 to remove tire from truck

Grip bilaterally up to 100 pounds to pull tire from truck

Grip up to 30 pounds to operate hand held scanner

Stand and walk on concrete up to 12-14 miles

The ability to work in an extremely hot environment

Job Specific Physical work capabilities exercises

Successful completion of a background & drug test

Successful completion of pre-employment assessment

High school diploma or GED

1 year of manufacturing experience and/or military experience

2 days 23 hours ago

The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company

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Tend Press Operator The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company - Danville, VA, United States

   

Location: Danville, VA

Company Profile:
Looking back, the founding of The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company in 1898 seems especially remarkable, for the beginning was anything but auspicious. The 38-year-old founder, Frank A. Seiberling, purchased the company’s first plant with a $3,500 down payment -- using money he borrowed from a brother-in-law Lucius C. Miles. The rubber and cotton that were the lifeblood of the industry had to be transported from halfway around the world, to a landlocked town that had only limited rail transportation. Even the man the company’s name memorialized, Charles Goodyear, had died penniless 30 years earlier despite his discovery of vulcanization after a long and courageous search.