Contains Stem Majors
Information about the types of higher education institutions that grant degrees in Precision Production and the types of students that study this field. Tulsa Welding School-Houston awards the most degrees in Precision Production in the US, but Modern Welding School and Hobart Institute of Welding Technology have the highest percentage of degrees awarded in Precision Production.
Tuition costs for Precision Production majors are, on average, $3,817 for in-state public colleges, and $16,950 for out of state private colleges.
The most common sector, by number of institutions, that offers Precision Production programs are Public, 2-year institutions (645 total). The most common sector, by number of degrees awarded, is Public, 2-year (33,096 completions).
The most common sector, by number of degrees awarded in Precision Production, is Public, 2-year (33,096 completions in 2021).
The following chart shows the share of universities that offer Precision Production programs, by the total number of completions, colored and grouped by their sector.
Tulsa Welding School-Houston has the most Precision Production degree recipients, with 1,143 degrees awarded in 2021.
The following bar chart shows the state tuition for the top 5 institutions with the most degrees awarded in Precision Production.
Out of all institutions that offer Precision Production programs and have at least 5 graduates in those programs, Modern Welding School has the highest percentage of degrees awarded in Precision Production, with 100%.
This map shows the counties in the United States colored by the highest number of degrees awarded in Precision Production by year.
This map shows the counties in the United States colored by the highest growth in degrees awarded for Precision Production.
Demographic information for those who earn a degree in Precision Production in the United States.
The most common degree types awarded to students graduating in Precision Production are 1 to 2 Year Postsecondary Certificate, Associates Degree, and 2 to 4 Year Postsecondary Certificate.
This chart shows the granted degrees by sex at the 5 institutions that graduate the most students in Precision Production.
This chart shows the number of degrees awarded in Precision Production for each race & ethnicity. White students earned the largest share of the degrees with this major.
This chart illustrates the differences by sex for each race & ethnicity of 1 to 2 Year Postsecondary Certificate recipients in Precision Production.
White Male students, who earn most of the degrees in this field, are the most common combination of race/ethnicity and sex.
Data on the critical and distinctive skills necessary for those working in the Precision Production field from the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Precision Production majors need many skills, but most especially Operation and Control. The revealed comparative advantage (RCA) shows that Precision Production majors need more than the average amount of Installation, Repairing, Equipment Maintenance, Equipment Selection, Operation and Control, Troubleshooting, Quality Control Analysis, Operation Monitoring, Technology Design, Programming, Monitoring, Coordination, Mathematics, Time Management, Instructing, Complex Problem Solving, Social Perceptiveness, Critical Thinking, Active Learning, Operations Analysis, Judgment and Decision Making, Speaking, Active Listening, Negotiation, Reading Comprehension, Service Orientation, Systems Analysis, Learning Strategies, Systems Evaluation, Persuasion, Management of Personnel Resources, Management of Material Resources, Writing, Management of Financial Resources, and Science.
These two visualizations, one a radial chart and one a bar chart, show the same information, a rating of how necessary the following skills are for Precision Production majors. Toggle between "value" and "RCA" to see the absolute rating of that skill (value) and the revealed comparative advantage (RCA), or how much greater or lesser that skill's rating is than the average. The longer the bar or the closer the line comes to the circumference of the circle, the more important that skill is. The importance of Installation is very distinctive for majors, but the Operation and Control, Monitoring, Operation Monitoring, Critical Thinking, Quality Control Analysis, Active Listening, Coordination, Reading Comprehension, Speaking, Complex Problem Solving, Troubleshooting, Judgment and Decision Making, Time Management, Social Perceptiveness, Active Learning, Equipment Maintenance, Repairing, Mathematics, Instructing, Equipment Selection, Writing, Systems Analysis, Service Orientation, Learning Strategies, Systems Evaluation, Persuasion, Negotiation, Management of Personnel Resources, Installation, Operations Analysis, Technology Design, Management of Material Resources, Programming, Management of Financial Resources, and Science are the three most important skills for people in the field.