Process Engineer Reviews

Q: What is it like working as a Process Engineer?

Process Engineer in Groton:
Pros: There is a lot of work and I hold a lot of responsibility. I look forward to advancing my experience and career. The people here are really nice.
Cons: My boss has really high expectations so the job can be a bit stressful.

Process Engineer in Leonia:
Pros: Freedom to pursue projects I see as important to the company.
Cons: There is no structured mentorship from the senior engineers.

Process Engineer in Plymouth:
"Continuing education."
College education is only a starting point, it's critical to continue learning constantly.

Process Engineer in Philadelphia:
"Chemical Engineering is not what it's cracked up to be."
I wish that I would have been told before I started college that people who are smart and good at math can go to college for something other than engineering. Chemical plant engineering is done in China and India primarily now, so the dreams of designing a chemical plant are few and far between. If you are good at math and technology go to school for finance or computer science/engineering. These fields seem to have a lot more to offer. As far as being a process engineer goes it's typically a 50+ hour work week, off hour phone calls and some occasional weekends. The job itself is mostly paperwork. Writing procedures, writing quality statements and writing up statements to confirm certain types of equipment can be used in manufacturing.

Process Engineer in Milwaukee:
"Shop support, customer applications, routings."

Process Engineer in Pittsburgh:
"Great hands on job."
Pros: The everyday challenges of developing new processes and troubleshooting problems. And the feeling of success when something is created without issue.
Cons: The stress that comes with a timeline and budget.

Process Engineer in Matthews:
"Great work, Low pay."
Pros: It is hands off, great work, and a lot of improvements to be made. It is easy to make a difference right away.
Cons: Low pay, benefits are great, and after being there for a longer time, management tends to micromanage.