Electrical Maintenance Day Engineer
Electrical Maintenance Engineer sought to join a rapidly growing colocation provider, owned by the world’s largest telecommunications service provider. They provide resilient and energy efficient data centre services, They have grown significantly in the last few years, developing 7 sites in the UK alone, and are now on track to be the third biggest colocation provider in Europe. With the continued expansion of their UK business they are seeking engineers who are interested in;
- Career Progression
- Working for a company set to double in the next 2 years
- Developing their technical ability within a critical environment
You will be working directly for the site management team and providing weekday cover for the site, supporting a continental shift Engineering shift team. You will be working as part of a team in the maintenance and delivery of Facility Management (FM) services to the client’s Data Centres working a 8.5hr day shift.
- To Maintain a high standard of workmanship, including planned preventative and reactive maintenance.
- To Conduct routine plant inspections / site checks and monitoring the Building Management System, responding to issues and alarms found while ensuring that appropriate action is taken
- To Provide first response to all M&E infrastructure on site, escalating as necessary and engaging with third party contractors where specialist knowledge/skills are required.
- Work Ensuring all services are delivered to the highest technical standards, minimising risk as directed to ensure timely completion of PPM’s and reactive work to SLA.
- Technical appreciation of electrical, mechanical and/or cooling disciplines such as: transformers, generators, switchgear, UPS systems, ATS/STS units, PDU units, air handling units, cooling towers.
- 17th or 18th Edition certified (or comparable) electrical qualification, ideally electrical test & inspection
- NVQ Level 1/2 or equivalent (including recognised apprenticeship) with either an electrical, mechanical or building services bias