Hardware Engineering Intern
We are Intel's unmanned aerial vehicles UAV team and we need YOU to make our products fly! We are a small but successful group within Intel and operate in a highly dynamic and largely independent environment. We are looking for a passionate Hardware Engineer (Intern) to grow and come a future talent in our drone organization. As a hardware engineer intern you will have good understanding of electronic circuits, schematics, printed circuit board layout, component modifications (soldering), validation, mechanics and documentation. Since we are able to operate like a small independent unit within Intel, we offer flat hierarchies, fast decision making and great atmosphere combined with the benefits of a competitive compensation. You will be part of one of the most exciting trends in the industry, creating products for diverse and highly sought-after solutions.
Candidate should have done minimum 50% of the studies required for degree, but candidate should not have graduated yet.
· An independent and highly motivated individual with a professional attitude
· Strong written and verbal communication skills in English
· Pro-activeness and ability to co-work with colleagues and stakeholders both locally and globally
· Use of soldering tools
· Familiar with lab equipment like oscilloscope, multi-meter, and other measurement devices
· Familiar with schematics and layout tools
· Willingness to learn new skills and grow as a future super-star
Drones or Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs) have become a larger part of the conversation to further contribute to Intel's virtuous cycle of growth. The team at Intel is focused on delivering leadership systems and technologies in commercial applications, enabling drone developers and bringing new usages like light shows as business opportunities. In commercial applications, the drones will be automating inspection of bridges, construction sites, agriculture, power lines, airplanes, cell towers and more —from the flight to the data acquisition and processing. Not just improving the speed and accuracy, but also reducing the risk to human life that many of those challenges present today.