Commercial, Furniture, Hospitality, Millwork and Cabinetry, Promotional/POP Display, Store/Retail Fixtures
New Jersey

Job Description

Draw and create 2D and 3D computer drawings Shop drawings, Part drawings, Price drawings, Takeoff drawings, CNC Programs as requested. Have expert knowledge and experience of all materials and manufacturing methods utilized for manufacturing signage, fixtures, displays and furniture. Create test prototypes. Make recommendations to improve quality, timeliness, cost and production efficiency
Develop and implement design strategies
Collaborate with other engineers, managers, coworkers and creative team. Research and track prototype performance and reactions
Prepare documentations, such as testing protocols and manuals. Organize plans and create schedules. Review and oversee manufacturing of engineered designs.

Eligibility Requirements

Bachelor’s degree in design engineering, engineering, product design, industrial design, or related field; master’s degree in engineering or related field preferred.
3-5 years previous experience in a similar role. Proficient computer skills, including Microsoft Office Suite.Knowledge of Inventor and/or Solidworks is desired.
Strong aptitude for creating detailed blueprints and instructions.

Job Features

Job CategoryDesign Engineer, Engineering/Drafting
Recruitment ContactCraig Mengel (417) 214-5082
Salary Range$45,000.00 to $70,000.00 annual salary commensurate + discretionary bonus
BenefitsHealth, dental, paid vacation and time off
Years in Business17
Annual Revenue9 million
Manufacturing Square Feet45K
Area InformationPopulation 41,866 Median Age 37 Median Household Income $60,015 Median Home Price $307,100 Walkscore 75
State Tax InformationState Sales Tax: 6.625% (food, prescription drugs and non-prescription drugs, clothing, and footwear are exempt). Gasoline Tax: 55.50 cents/gallon (Includes all taxes) Diesel Fuel Tax: 57.80 cents/gallon (Includes all taxes) Cigarette Tax: $2.70/pack of 20 Personal Income Taxes (Click here) (Brackets, deductions, exemptions, and tax rate range) Tax Rate Range: Low – 1.4%; High – 8.97%. Income Brackets: * Lowest – $20,000; Highest – $500,000 Number of Brackets: 6 Personal Exemptions: Single – $1,000; Married – $2,000; Dependents – $1,500 Additional Exemptions: Taxpayer or spouse 65 or older – $1,000 Standard Deduction: None Medical/Dental Deduction: Limited to excess of 2% of gross income Federal Income Tax Deduction: None Retirement Income Taxes: Pensions, annuities, and certain IRA withdrawals are taxable and must be reported on your New Jersey resident income tax return. However, the taxable amount you show on your state return may differ from the amount that is taxable for Federal income tax purposes. This is because you may have to calculate the taxable amount for your New Jersey return differently than you do for your Federal return. Social Security and Railroad Retirement benefits, and benefits received as a result of permanent and total disability before age 65, are not taxable and should not be reported as pension income. However, if you retired before age 65 on a total and permanent disability pension, and you continue to receive pension payments after age 65, your disability pension is treated as ordinary pension income beginning the year you reach age 65. For residents receiving a United States military pension or survivor’s benefit payments, the military pension or survivor’s benefit is not taxable for New Jersey gross income tax purposes, regardless of your age or disability status. Military pensions are those resulting from service in the Army, Navy, Air Force, Marine Corps, or Coast Guard. This exemption does not apply to civil service pensions or annuities, even if the pension or annuity is based on credit for military service. Most military pensions and survivor’s benefit payments are received from the US Defense Finance and Accounting Service while a civil service annuity is received through the US Office of Personnel Management. Guardian Direct protects your dental health while also protecting your finances. Find a Plan The state provides several income exclusions to enable residents to reduce their taxable income. These exclusions can be used every year you qualify. Persons 62 or older may use the Pension Exclusion to exclude all or part of their taxable pensions, annuities, and IRA withdrawals provided their gross income for the entire year before subtracting any pension does not exceed $100,000. The maximum amount excluded depends on your filing status. If married and filing a joint return, you may exclude up to $60,000. If you file as single, head of household, or qualifying widow or widower, you may exclude up to $45,000. If you are married, filing a separate return, you may exclude up to $30,000. If you file a joint return, and both you and your spouse qualify for the Pension Exclusion, you may apply the exclusion to the total taxable pension amount on your return. However, if only one spouse is age 62 or older or disabled, then only the income of the spouse who is age 62 or older or disabled may be excluded. For more information on taxes due, exclusions, deductions, and exemptions, check out the tax form. Also check out all of the income tax deductions. Military Personnel Income Tax Information – (click here) Retired Military Pay: Military pensions are exempt from taxes. Military Disability Retired Pay: Retirees who entered the military before Sept. 24, 1975, and members receiving disability retirements based on combat injuries or who could receive disability payments from the VA are covered by laws giving disability broad exemption from federal income tax. Most military retired pay based on service-related disabilities also is free from federal income tax, but there is no guarantee of total protection. VA Disability Dependency and Indemnity Compensation: VA benefits are not taxable because they generally are for disabilities and are not subject to federal or state taxes. Military SBP/SSBP/RCSBP/RSFPP: Generally subject to state taxes for those states with income tax. Check with state department of revenue office. Property Taxes Property taxation is local. To review property tax brochures, click here. Property Tax Relief Programs (click here) New Jersey residents who owned and occupied a home in New Jersey that was their principal residence on October 1, 2011, may be eligible for a homestead benefit provided the 2011 property taxes were paid and they meet certain income limits. The homestead benefit application for homeowners is not included in the NJ-1040 booklet. Information about the 2011 homestead benefit will be posted on the state site as it becomes available. Tax Treatment of New Jersey Property Tax Benefit Payments – (click here) To calculate the correct amount of property taxes paid on their New Jersey principal residence homeowners must know whether they received a homestead benefit during 2011, the amount of the benefit, and whether the benefit was paid as a credit on their 2011 property tax bill or in the form of a check. For tenants, 18% of the rent paid during the year is considered property taxes paid. Qualified residents should review the instructions in the NJ 1040 booklet for determining the amount of property taxes due and paid for 2011. The Homestead Rebate Program establishes a system of homestead credits for homeowners and residential tenants. This program previously included residential tenants. The credit program provides taxpayers with benefits calculated as a percentage of the property tax (up to a maximum of $10,000 tax) that they paid during the previous year. The percentages used to calculate this benefit are based on income levels, with higher percentage benefits allowed for the lower income levels, and with no benefit allowed for those whose income exceeds $250,000. The act also imposes a 4% property tax levy cap on school districts and county and local governments, subject to limited exceptions and adjustments. The tax levy cap provisions will apply to budget years beginning on or after July 1, 2007, but not to years beginning after June 30, 2012. The homestead credit provisions will begin to apply to claims for rebates and credits for property tax paid for the year 2006. For more information, click here. The Property Tax Reimbursement Program reimburses eligible senior citizens and disabled persons for property tax increases. The amount of the reimbursement is the difference between the amount of property taxes that were due and paid in the “base year” (the first year that you met all the eligibility requirements) and the amount due and paid in the current year for which you are claiming the reimbursement, provided the amount paid in the current year was greater. You must meet all the eligibility requirements for the base year and for each succeeding year, up to and including the current year to qualify for the reimbursement. A Property Tax Deduction/Credit is available to eligible homeowners and tenants who pay property taxes, either directly or through rent, on their principal residence in New Jersey. They are eligible for either a deduction or a refundable credit on their New Jersey resident income tax return. Homeowners and tenants may be eligible for a deduction or credit even if they are not eligible for a homestead rebate. Qualified residents may deduct 100% of their property taxes due and paid or $10,000, whichever is less. For tenants, 18% of rent paid during the year is considered property taxes paid. The minimum benefit is a refundable credit of $50. Those eligible must be 65 years of age or older or blind or disabled and are not required to file a return because their income is below the minimum filing threshold. For more information, click here. For senior citizens and disabled persons there is a $250 tax deduction from real property taxes provided for a dwelling of a qualified senior citizen. You must be age 65 or older, or a permanently and totally disabled individual, or the unmarried surviving spouse, age 55 or more, of such person. This benefit is administered by the local municipality. Inheritance and Estate Taxes New Jersey imposes a transfer inheritance tax, at graduated rates ranging from 11% to 16%, on the transfer of real and personal property having a total value of $500 or more which passes from a decedent to a beneficiary. If a decedent’s death occurs on or after July 1, 1988, property passing to a decedent’s surviving spouse, surviving parents, grandparents, children, stepchildren or grandchildren is entirely exempt from the tax. In addition to the inheritance tax, New Jersey imposes a separate estate tax. An estate may be subject to the New Jersey Estate Tax even though there is no New Jersey Inheritance Tax payable. For decedents with a date of death prior to January 1, 2002 the New Jersey Estate Tax was designed to absorb the maximum credit for state inheritance, estate, succession or legacy taxes allowable in the Federal estate tax proceeding. It did not increase the estate’s total estate tax obligation. For decedents with a date of death on or after January 1, 2002 the New Jersey Estate Tax was decoupled from the Federal estate tax proceeding. The New Jersey Estate tax is based upon the Federal Estate tax credit for state death taxes which was allowable under the provisions of the Internal Revenue Code in effect on December 31, 2001. The Federal Estate Tax does not have a provision providing a deduction for property passing to a domestic partner. Information pertaining to the estate and inheritance tax may be obtained by calling 609-292-5033 or 609-292-5035. You can also click here. For further information, visit the New Jersey Department of Taxation site.
Annual WeatherAnnual high temperature: 63.3°F Annual low temperature: 46.5°F Average temperature: 54.9°F Average annual precipitation - rainfall: 46.24 inch Days per year with precipitation - rainfall: - Annual hours of sunshine: - Av. annual snowfall: 28 inch
School Ratingabove average (7-10)

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