Will “Embroidery Patternmaker” be Replaced By Robots? 🤔
0.49% Chance of Automation
“Embroidery Patternmaker” will not be replaced by robots.
This job is ranked #26 out of #702. A higher ranking (i.e., a lower number) means the job is less likely to be replaced.
Draw and construct sets of precision master fabric patterns or layouts. May also mark and cut fabrics and apparel.
- The SOC (Standard Occupational Classification) code is 51-6092.00
- The Mean Annual Wage in the U.S. is $ 48,460.00
- The Mean Hourly Wage is $ 23.00
- Currently, there are 5,310 people on this job
☝️ Information based on the reference occupation “Fabric and Apparel Patternmakers”.
Also Known As…
- Fabric and Apparel Patternmakers
- Technical Designer
- Sewing Pattern Layout Technician
- Production Pattern Maker
- Pattern Technician
- Pattern Maker
- Pattern Designer
- Fabric Cutter
- Automatic Fabric Cutter (Autocutter)
- Shoe Patternmaker
- Sail Lay-Out Worker
- Print and Pattern Designer
- Pleat Patternmaker
- Pattern Grader Cutter
- Pattern Grader
- Pattern Chart Writer
- Grader Marker
- Garment Patternmaker
- Fashion Patternmaker
- Fabric Sourcer
- Fabric Pattern Grader
- Designer and Patternmaker
- Computer Patternmaker
- Computer Aided Design Operator (CAD Operator)
- Clothing Patternmaker
- Clothing Pattern Preparer
- Cartoon Designer
- Assistant Designer
- Apparel Patternmaker
Tasks for “Embroidery Patternmaker”
- Compute dimensions of patterns according to sizes, considering stretching of material.
- Examine sketches, sample articles, and design specifications to determine quantities, shapes, and sizes of pattern parts, and to determine the amount of material or fabric required to make a product.
- Trace outlines of specified patterns onto material, and cut fabric using scissors.
- Input specifications into computers to assist with pattern design and pattern cutting.
- Create design specifications to provide instructions on garment sewing and assembly.
- Make adjustments to patterns after fittings.
- Determine the best layout of pattern pieces to minimize waste of material, and mark fabric accordingly.
- Discuss design specifications with designers, and convert their original models of garments into patterns of separate parts that can be laid out on a length of fabric.
- Position and cut out master or sample patterns, using scissors and knives, or print out copies of patterns, using computers.
- Draw outlines of pattern parts by adapting or copying existing patterns, or by drafting new patterns.
- Mark samples and finished patterns with information such as garment size, section, style, identification, and sewing instructions.
- Create a master pattern for each size within a range of garment sizes, using charts, drafting instruments, computers, or grading devices.
- Create a paper pattern from which to mass-produce a design concept.
- Test patterns by making and fitting sample garments.
- Trace outlines of paper onto cardboard patterns, and cut patterns into parts to make templates.
- Draw details on outlined parts to indicate where parts are to be joined, as well as the positions of pleats, pockets, buttonholes, and other features, using computers or drafting instruments.
Related Technology & Tools
- Pattern boards
- Seam rippers
- Dress form mannequins
- Sewing needles
- Paper scissors
- Sewing pattern notchers
- Seam allowance gauges
- Hip curve rulers
- L squares
- Scale rulers
- Round knives
- Ironing boards
- Yard sticks
- Screw punches
- See-through rulers
- Steel straight pins
- Serrated sewing pattern tracing wheels
- Measuring tapes
- Fabric shears
- Pattern grading rulers
- Industrial sewing machines
- Pressing irons
- Curve sticks
- Pattern paper cutters
- Pattern punches
- Adobe Systems Adobe Illustrator
- Adobe Systems Adobe Photoshop
- Gerber Technology AccuMark
- Microsoft Excel
- Microsoft Outlook
- Microsoft Word
- Microsoft Office