Applicants interested in earning an A.A. in construction and cabinetmaking technology may benefit from Associate of Applied Science (A.A.S.) or Associate of Science (A.S.) degrees. These A.A. Programs may be referred to as construction and cabinetmaking technology or building construction technology.
A.A. Programs in Construction and Cabinetmaking Technology
Students enrolled in Associate degree programs in construction technology are usually trained to seek commercial and residential work. Coursework typically covers a wide array of subject areas in construction and cabinetmaking, such as the building of structures on the basis of design plans, estimating of costs, and creation of designs. Students are taught about constructing walls, cabinets, stairs, rafters, and floors. They can also expect to become adept in interior construction techniques, including installing drywall and finishing doors. Students are also typically taught about equipment use, building codes, and safety procedures.
Graduates of the program can expect to gain the technical knowledge and skills they would need in the construction and installation of cabinets, preparation of construction sites, following of all safety and other legal requirements, the proper use of tools and choosing of appropriate materials. Admission criteria typically require applicants to hold GED certificates or high school diplomas.
Coursework, in many programs, in construction and cabinetmaking technology could require students to participate in externship programs that would allow them to garner real-world experience by working with experienced professionals in the industry. Classroom lectures have been devised to teach students about equipment use, construction concepts and technical building skills. Coursework may include subject areas such as:
•Construction materials and tools
Those who graduate from a program may choose to run their own business or seek entry-level jobs with construction firms. Students enrolled could opt for specialization in a certain aspect of the construction field, such as:
Continuing Education Choices
Some graduates may pursue continued education by transferring credits into a bachelor’s degree program in construction management or other related area. Completion of the bachelor’s degree program could help graduates pursue positions such as construction manager or construction supervisor. Graduates can also expand their knowledge of the construction field through apprenticeships.
- Automotive programs include Automotive Technology, Collision Repair and Refinishing, Diesel Technology, and Heavy Equipment.
- ASE-Certified Instructors with professional experience help students prepare for a career as an Auto Technician.
- Students get hands-on training, work under the hood, and learn how to diagnose and fix problems using the proper tools.
- Lincoln’s Career Services department can help connect graduating students to industry contacts.
- Flexible Scheduling
- Financial Aid