What are ITI electrician job requirements?
The specific requirements for an ITI electrician job may vary depending on the employer and the job position. However, here are some general requirements that may be applicable:
Education and Training: To become an ITI electrician, one must have completed a 10th or 12th standard education. After that, they must have completed a two-year ITI electrician course, which includes classroom instruction as well as hands-on training.
Technical Skills: ITI electricians must have a strong technical aptitude and knowledge of electrical systems and equipment. They must be able to read and interpret technical diagrams and schematics, troubleshoot problems, and perform repairs and maintenance.
Physical Abilities: The job may require standing for extended periods, climbing ladders and working in tight spaces, so physical fitness and good hand-eye coordination is necessary.
Communication Skills: ITI electricians should be able to communicate clearly with other team members and clients to ensure successful project completion.
Licensing and Certification: In some states/countries, ITI electricians are required to be licensed and certified to work. A valid electrical license is required to perform certain types of electrical work.
Safety Knowledge: They must have knowledge of safety procedures and safety equipment required when working on electrical systems to prevent injuries.
Experience: Employers may prefer candidates with some prior experience in electrical work. ITI Electricians typically start their career as an apprentice and work under the guidance of an experienced electrician before becoming an independent electrician.
Professionalism: ITI Electricians are expected to be punctual, reliable, and professional in their dealings with customers and colleagues. They must follow safety protocols, quality standards, and customer service policies.
Overall, ITI electricians must have a combination of technical, physical, and communication skills, as well as experience, licensing, and certification requirements to excel in their job.
As Nagaland votes today, Opp failure to even put up a full contest powers NDPP-BJP alliance hopes
No party other than the ruling coalition in race from more than 30 seats, including NPF that was largest last time; some have already pledged support to BJP
AS NAGALAND votes on Monday, the ruling coalition of the Nationalist Democratic Progressive Party (NDPP) and BJP is the only pre-poll alliance in the race, and looks in a much stronger position than other parties in the fray.
Contesting in a 40:20 ratio as in 2018, with the NDPP fighting 40 seats, both parties repeatedly emphasised the strength of their partnership. BJP leaders who flew in from outside the state also vouched for NDPP candidates in different constituencies
North East Democratic Alliance convenor and Assam Chief Minister Himanta Biswa Sarma was seen campaigning for Hekani Jakhalu in Dimapur-III, Salhoutuonuo Kruse in Western Angami, and Vikheho Swu in Pughoboto. Union Home Minister Amit Shah, in his first visit to Eastern Nagaland, addressed a public meeting alongside NDPP leader and CM Neiphiu Rio in Mon, jointly campaigning for the alliance’s nine candidates in the district. Of those, three are from the BJP and six from the NDPP.
The focus on the unity of the alliance was also seen in a joint campaign song released by them, peppered with Hindi lines and containing the BJP’s trademark slogan “Sabka saath, sabka vikaas”.
Given that the Naga People’s Front (NPF) – which was in power for 15 years and had the highest number of MLAs in 2018 – could field candidates in only 22 constituencies out of 60, and the virtual decimation of the Congress after drawing a blank last time, the NDPP-BJP alliance has reason to be confident. Some of the Opposition is also dented by the fact that all parties last year came together on a joint platform to press for resolution of the Naga political issue.
Rio claimed the partnership would get “40 to 50 seats”. Sarma said there was no point in voting for candidates other than those of the alliance. “They have already decided to sit in the Opposition,” he said, in a jibe at the fact that no other party is in the fray in more than 30 seats.
Among them, the LJP (Ram Vilas), which is contesting in 15 seats, and the RPI (Athawale), in the fray in nine seats, have already pledged their support to the BJP, which is their ally in other states.
The NDPP-BJP wrapped up their campaign with a rally by Prime Minister Narendra Modi on Friday. However, expectations regarding a promising announcement on the Naga political problem were belied, with the PM address in Dimapur silent on the issue.
The Congress’s lukewarm contest was also reflected in its campaigning. The Gandhis stayed away, with only senior leaders Mallikarjun Kharge and Shashi Tharoor putting in an appearance, where they attacked the BJP over the unresolved Naga political problem.