Cutting workers

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Total Workforce

61.2k

Average Age

42.8

Average Salary

$31,871

Average Male Salary

$33,697

Average Female Salary

$24,729

Employment

Information on the businesses and industries that employ Cutting workers and on wages and locations for those in the field. Construction is the industry that employs the most Cutting workers, both by share and by number, though the highest paid industry for Cutting workers, by average wage, is Miscellaneous fabricated metal products manufacturing. Cutting workers are paid most in Lawrence, Henry, Vernon, Cedar, Barton, St. Clair & Dade Counties PUMA, MO but are relatively concentrated in Kandiyohi, McLeod, Meeker, Renville & Sibley Counties PUMA, MN.

Wages

Yearly Wage

$31,871

AVERAGE SALARY

± $4,093

In 2018, Cutting workers earned an average of $31,871, $22,017 less than than the average national salary of $53,888.

Office clerks, general make somewhat more than Cutting workers while Animal trainers make somewhat less. This chart shows the various occupations closest to Cutting workers as measured by average annual salary in the US.

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Wage Distribution

0.334

WAGE GINI

In 2018, Cutting workers had a wage GINI coefficient of 0.334, which is lower than than the national average of 0.479. In other words, wages are distributed more evenly for Cutting workers (shown in red) than for the overall labor force (shown in gray).

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Wage by Location

This map shows the Public Use Microdata Areas (PUMAs) in the United States shaded by average annual wage for Cutting workers.

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Spatial Concentration

This map displays which Public Use Microdata Areas (PUMAs) in the United States have a relatively high population of Cutting workers.

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Industries

Most Common

The most common industries employing Cutting workers, by number of employees, are Construction, Animal slaughtering & processing, and Printing & related support activities.

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Industries by Share

61.2k

2018 Workforce

± 6,071

-11%

1 YEAR GROWTH

± 15.3%

The number of people employed as Cutting workers has been declining at a rate of -11%, from 68,744 people in 2017 to 61,175 people in 2018.

This graphic shows the share of Cutting workers employed by various industries. Construction employs the largest share of Cutting workers at  6.95%, followed by Animal slaughtering & processing with 6.46% and Printing & related support activities with 5.11%.

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Diversity

Demographic information on Cutting workers in the US. The average age of male Cutting workers in the workforce is 42.7 and of female Cutting workers is 43.2, and the most common race/ethnicity for Cutting workers is White.

Gender Composition

48.7k

MALE WORKFORCE

± 5,418

12.5k

FEMALE WORKFORCE

± 2,740

79.6% of Cutting workers are Male, making them the more common gender in the occupation. This chart shows the gender breakdown of Cutting workers.

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Race & Ethnicity

Most Common Race or Ethnicity of Cutting workers

  1. White

  2. Black

  3. Other

70.1% of Cutting workers are White, making that the most common race or ethnicity in the occupation. Representing 15% of Cutting workers, Black is the second most common race or ethnicity in this occupation. This chart shows the racial and ethnic breakdown of Cutting workers.

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Age by Gender

42.7

AVERAGE MALE AGE

± 1.55

43.2

AVERAGE FEMALE AGE

± 3.72

The median age of Cutting workers is 42.8, and Male employees are generally 0.55 years younger than than their Female counterparts.

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Education

Data on higher education choices for Cutting workers from The Department of Education and Census Bureau. The most common major for Cutting workers is Business but a relatively high number of Cutting workers hold a major in Philosophy and Religious Studies.

Majors

ACS PUMS data only shows the major for bachelor's degrees. However, we can filter the data based on highest degree obtained.

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Skills

Data on the critical and distinctive skills necessary for Cutting workers from the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Cutting workers need many skills, but most especially Operation Monitoring, Quality Control Analysis, and Operation and Control. The revealed comparative advantage (RCA) shows that Cutting workers need more than the average amount of Operation and Control, Troubleshooting, and Operation Monitoring.

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