234411 地质学家 Geologist


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ANZSCO 234411 地质学家 Geologist - FLYabroad

234411 地质学家职业描述 Job description - FLYabroad

地质学家研究地球的组成,结构,和其他物理结构以增加科学知识,并应用到矿产开发,土木工程,环境保护和开采后的土地恢复等领域。

Studies the composition, structure and other physical attributes of the earth to increase scientific knowledge and to develop practical applications in fields such as mineral exploitation, civil engineering, environmental protection and rehabilitation of land after mining.

Previously referred to in ASCO as:
2112-11 Geologist

234411 地质学家职位别名 - FLYabroad

  • 234411 海洋地质学家 Marine Geologist (S)
  • 234411 古生物学家 Palaeontologist (S)

234411 地质学家技术等级 Skill level - FLYabroad

234411 地质学家所属职业列表 - FLYabroad

234411 地质学家澳洲技术移民职业评估 Skills assessment authority - FLYabroad

移民澳洲时,234411 地质学家 Geologist 属于 VETASSESS Group A 类职业,需要本科或更高级学位,专业与提名职业高度相关且近五年内最少有一年毕业后相关工作经验,不认可学位前工作经验。职业评估不需要雅思,评估函永久有效。

234411 地质学家州担保情况 - FLYabroad

近期担保过 234411 地质学家 Geologist 职业的州包括:

234411 地质学家新西兰技术移民紧缺职业加分要求 - FLYabroad

  • 不属于新西兰绝对紧缺职业

234411 地质学家执业注册要求(不代表移民要求) - FLYabroad

Registration or licensing may be required.

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ANZSCO 2344 地质学家和地球物理学家 UNIT GROUP 2344 GEOLOGISTS AND GEOPHYSICISTS - FLYabroad
2017年澳洲技术移民职业清单大调整,申请190州担保的 CSOL 职业由短期职业类别 STSOL取代
QSOL 2018 昆州境内工签持有者州担保清单 Working in Queensland
NSW 489 最新偏远地区担保清单 - 2018-19 年度 NSW RDA SRS List
20180925 西澳留学毕业生州担保职业清单 WA Graduate occupation list
20190311 - 澳大利亚技术移民最新短期职业列表(STSOL)
2018年11月29日生效的最新 ACT 190 州担保职业清单
西澳州担保申请要求,流程及注意事项 Skilled Migration Western Australia
2019年3月12日最新发布!澳洲堪培拉ACT职业清单更新 !
SA 2018-19 年度南澳补充技能列表 - Supplementary Skilled List
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234411 Geologist 20150427 NSW 489 清单 Northern Inland, Orana 担保


#3

234411A 收入图示(Earnings) - 飞出国

234411A 职业全职从业者税前周薪比例(Income Range Per Week - Before tax)

Income of persons working full-time

234411A 职业全职与兼职从业者税前周薪比较(Income Based On Employment Status Per Week - Before tax)

Earnings of persons working full- and part-time

数据来源: abs.gov.au 及 myfuture.edu.au

本文由飞出国(FLYabroad @Copyright)独家整理完成,请尊重知识产权,不要以任何形式散布和传播。

What’s it like to be a Geologist?

Geologists study the nature, composition and structure of the earth to locate
materials and minerals, and to increase scientific knowledge. They also advise
on the extraction of minerals, as well as on environmental protection, the
rehabilitation of land after mining and on civil engineering projects.

Geologists work in laboratories, offices and in the field. They may work
independently or as members of a mixed team of professional and non-
professional staff. They may have contact with the public, especially if
needing permission to go onto private land. Fieldwork can involve spending
time in remote desert, tropical or Antarctic/Arctic regions. The hours of work
can be irregular and it may be necessary to spend long periods away from home.

How much can I expect to earn?

Full-time employed Geologist earn an average of $1917 per week. The [average
annual salary for this job is $99684 excluding super.]

Personal requirements

  • enjoy technical and scientific activities
  • willing to adhere to safety requirements
  • able to work independently or as part of a team
  • able to prepare accurate records and reports
  • able to cope with the physical demands of the job
  • prepared to work outdoors in a range of environments and on irregular schedules.

This job also involves:

Reading or writing

These jobs require moderate or better reading and writing skills. Workers may
be expected to prepare, understand or act on written materials, such as
letters or reports. People may wish to avoid these jobs if their reading or
writing English skills are limited to a small range of words or phrases and
symbols. Jobs remaining may still require very basic reading or writing
skills.

This occupation offers jobs at the following skill levels:

Professional Jobs

Jobs in this group usually require completion of a recognised Bachelor Degree,
or extensive relevant experience. Some jobs also require post-graduate study,
such as a Graduate Certificate, Graduate Diploma or Master Degree.

Study requirements

At school, you can study these subject(s) to get a good foundation for this
occupation:

Chemistry

School subjects that include some aspects of CHEMISTRY provide a useful
background to these jobs. In some cases a chemistry-related subject is a pre-
requisite for entry to courses that provide the training for the job.

Physics

School subjects that include some aspect of PHYSICS provide a useful
background to these jobs. In some cases a physics-related subject is a pre-
requisite for entry to courses that provide the training for the job.

Duties and tasks of a Geologist

Geologists may perform the following tasks:

  • explore specific areas of the earth to determine its structure and the types of rocks or minerals that are present
  • study rock cores, cuttings and samples
  • study geostatistics and sampling theory
  • study fossilised life forms and date rock strata
  • study the nature and effects of natural events such as erosion, sedimentation, glaciation, earthquakes and volcanic hazards
  • locate and manage groundwater resources, investigate groundwater contamination and land salinity
  • undertake geochemical sampling of stream sediment and soils
  • undertake ground or airborne magnetic, gravity and other geophysical surveys
  • examine geological specimens in laboratories using optical and electron microscopes, X-ray diffraction and other electronic, chemical and mechanical techniques
  • advise on determining the economic viability of extracting earth resources
  • advise on the geological suitability of sites for structures such as tunnels, roads, coastal installations, bridges and water supply schemes
  • contribute information about land use, planning and rehabilitation, and the effects of pollution on seabeds to environmental assessments
  • use computers to integrate and interpret data sets of geological information
  • prepare geological models to describe processes and predict future situations
  • prepare geological reports and maps.

Specialisations

Engineering Geologist

An engineering geologist works with engineers to carry out detailed geological
mapping before major construction work, assesses the qualities of building
stone and quarry rocks used for building and road construction, and assesses
geological structures for open-cut and underground mine stability and safety,
and foundations for building.

Geochemist/Mineralogist/Petrologist

A geochemist/mineralogist/petrologist studies the mineral and chemical
composition of rocks using equipment such as optical and electron microscopes,
X-ray diffraction, atomic absorption and mass spectrometry. They may also be
involved in examining the transport of pollutants through rock masses.

Hydrogeologist

A hydrogeologist evaluates and manages the quality, quantity, reliability and
sustainability of all aspects of water resources. They are concerned with
groundwater and the soil-moisture variation, amount, speed and direction of
groundwater flow, extraction and replenishment of groundwater, and water
chemistry and pollution.

Petroleum Geologist

A petroleum geologist explores and charts stratigraphic arrangement,
composition and the structure of the Earth’s surface layers to locate
petroleum and natural gas. They estimate the size and distribution of reserves
using seismic and geological survey evidence and recommend the most
appropriate drilling and production methods.

Stratigrapher

A stratigrapher deals with the order in which sedimentary rock strata have
been deposited, their age and the processes by which they were formed.

Environmental Geologist

An environmental geologist studies the nature of ground and surface waters,
soil movement, erosion and degradation, salinisation and coastal erosion; the
effects of pollution and human activity on rivers and seas; and the
environmental effects of mining, nuclear energy and waste disposal.

Structural Geologist

A structural geologist studies rock structures in field mapping and in
laboratory studies to reveal the history of folding and faulting, and how
these structures can influence mine engineering and building foundations. They
also conduct studies in water flow in aquifers.

Mine Site Geologist

A mine site geologist monitors and controls the grade (or quality) of the ore
mined. They also advise on assessments of the areas of an ore body that should
be mined at a particular time, and on defining the ore limits at the mine
based on economic considerations.

Mathematical Geologist

A mathematical geologist models the outcome of geological processes by
devising and applying the most appropriate data and computer models.

Geomorphologist

A geomorphologist studies the evolution and age of landforms and land
surfaces.

Database Geologist

A database geologist maintains and updates the database of drilling and assay
results acquired during exploration and mining. This involves receiving
incoming new data, uploading it, and constantly ensuring that data is correct
and up to date.

Field/Exploration Geologist

A field/exploration geologist carries out surveys to determine the geological
structure, distribution and age of rocks and investigate where particular
natural resources are likely to be found.

Palaeontologist

A palaeontologist examines, classifies and describes animal and plant fossils
found in sedimentary rocks. Understanding the evolutionary order of the fossil
record is particularly important in oil exploration.