Charles Darwin actually invented the office chair in the 1800s, adding wheels to help him maneuver through his study. This audience includes people who focus on assembling raw materials into various furnishings. Typical furnishing products created include mattresses, cabinets, and tables. They may be seen researching companies like IKEA, Herman Miller, and American Furniture Warehouse.
A 747 jet is made up of six million parts, at Clickagy, we see more than 1 billion devices per month. Numbers are crazy, huh? This audience focuses on producing designing aircraft, spacecraft, satellites, and missiles for companies and government agencies. Typical behaviors include ensuring designs meet quality and safety standards, inspecting any malfunctions, and assessing project proposals. They may have past exposure to agencies like NASA, the DoD, and the Air Force or companies like Lockheed Martin, Boeing or Raytheon.
You'll find that those included in this audience are cut from the same cloth, or maybe they just cut cloth? This audience focuses on designing fibers, cloth, and upholstery into clothing and furniture. They typically wash and dry-clean clothing, knit, and make and restore furniture. They may be seen researching companies like Nike, Gap, and IKEA.
You know when you buy a piece of furniture you have to construct? Imagine doing that for your job. This audience focuses on creating finished products and parts. Typical behaviors include using hand tools and machines, conducting quality control checks, and analyzing schematics and blueprints. They may be seen researching topics like lean manufacturing, assembly line systems, and manufacturing efficiency.
"Whatever good things we build end up building us." Individuals in this audience are engaged in the process of creating building materials, such as steel support beams, concrete bricks, industrial adhesives, and wooden joists, among other things.
People in this audience focus on applying science and math into creating products. Typical behaviors include developing safety procedures for dangerous chemicals, conducting research to develop new manufacturing processes, and ensuring chemicals and equipment adhere to safety and environmental regulations. They may be seen researching companies like Dow Chemical, ExxonMobil, and BASF.
This audience focuses on creating finished products from other materials. Typical behaviors include ensuring the finished goods follow safety regulations, building durable goods like refrigerators and cars, and producing nondurable goods like cereal and soda. They may be seen researching companies like Samsung, GE, and Kellogg's.
The production of gizmos and doodads! This audience is comprised of those who create finished goods like computers, smartphones, and tablets. Typical behaviors include building computer peripherals and communications equipment. They may be seen researching companies like Samsung and Microsoft.
Marc Summers, the host of Unwrapped, shows his views the inner workings of food production. People in this audience focus on creating finished goods like cereal, pastries, soda, and alcoholic beverages. Typical behaviors include baking goods such as bread and cake, and packaging both finished food and beverages. They may be seen researching companies like Nabisco, Kellogg's, and Coca-Cola.
More than just cogs in a machine, machinists produce important metal parts needed to construct larger items. They grind gears and focus on creating end products like gears and levers. Typical behaviors include the forging, stamping, bending, and welding of metal pieces. Lockheed Martin, Boeing, and GE are among a few companies they may have experience with.
Aye, Aye! People in this audience focus on building forms of naval transportation like ships and submarines. Typical behaviors include inspecting naval equipment and parts, repairing equipment, and preparing system layouts. They may have past exposure to government departments like the Navy, Marine Corps, and DoD.
A plethora of products in shops and homes were produced from sheet metal. This audience focuses on cutting, shaping and forming metal and plastic. They typically operate and monitor machines, smooth and test finished pieces, and record assembly numbers. They may be seen researching topics like metalworking, machinery and plastic work.
This audience is worth the paper it's printed on or rather webpage the text is on. They focus on operating machinery like the letterpress, flexographic and gravure machines. They typically operate printing machines to produce text and images on things like books, newspapers, metals, and glass. Xerox, Canon, and Panasonic are substantial brands in the printing industry.
Paper was first invented by the Chinese during 105 A.D. and kept confidential for some time. Now that's a well kept secret! People in this audience create pulp, paper, and paperboard from wood. Typical behaviors include separating cellulose fibers, matting the fibers, and laminating. They may be affiliated companies like International Paper, Georgia-Pacific, and Weyerhaeuser or an organization like the American Forest & Paper Association.