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Trainee's Learning and Weekly Activities

at

Rombe Philippines Inc.

Prepared by:

Anne Camille F. Nabong

Trainee

Signed by:

Mr. Edison Jumaquio


EMD Supervisor

Trainee's Weekly Activities

Trainee: Anne Camille F. Nabong Supervisor: Mr. Edison Jumaquio

Week 1 (March 19 - 23, 2019)

I, Anne Camille F. Nabong, began my On-the-Job Training at Rombe Philippines Inc. I was
introduced on the Engineering and Maintenance Department. On there, I met my supervisors,
Mr. Noel Rueda and Mr. Edison Jumaquio, and other employees.

We began to adapt and be familiarized on the jobs and different facilities and area in the
company. We, along with my classmate, practiced and demonstrated motor controls. This
controls are Stop/Start and Reverse/Forward Motor Controls.

Week 2 (March 25 - 30, 2019)

As the OJT continues, I assisted on the works of the Engineering and Maintenance Department.
Some works are done on the Bowl Cutter 500.

The Bowl Cutter 500 was currently in working process and rehab. During this time, I helped on
placing Cable Glands and Terminal Lodges that would be used on the cutter's wiring. And, the
old DC Motor of the cutter was about to replace with a new one.

Week 3 (April 1 - 6, 2019)

We did clean the lifters, checked the pulley's alignment during the scheduled preventive.
The Engineering and Maintenance Department did a test on one of the DC Motors on the
Processing Area. We checked the speed of it and analyzed if the motor has enough capability.

I also helped on maintaining the cleanliness of our area by sweeping and cleaning the floor,
table, chairs, cabinets, drawers and more.

Week 4 (April 8 - 13, 2019)

I helped assisting Ricardo Santelices, a maintenance support, on a welding project at the


Cooking Area. The project was to install a fabricated ladder for the Maurer Smokehouse.

A supervisor at the facilitator asked us to help his trainee on Motor Controls. My classmate and
I helped the other trainee by teaching him Start/Stop and Forward/Reverse Motor Controls that
was taught to us by Gerald Gudoy, one of the EMD maintenance.

Mr. Edison Jumaquio, EMD Supervisor, gaved us trainees a task. The task was to finished the
documentation for the Slaughter House Preventive Checklist. The checklist were for:

 Scalding Machine
 De-hairing Machine
 Manual Stunner
 Automatic Stunner
 Bleeding Conveyor

Week 5 (April 15 - 17, 2019)


Me and my classmate continued and finished the documentation of Slaughter House Preventive
Checklist. The checklist were for:

 Gambrelling Elevator
 Inclined Bleeding Conveyor
 Blood Pump
 Feeder Conveyor
 Dispatch Conveyor
 Carcass Conveyor
 Carousel
 Final Washing Station
 Singeing Machine

The EMD also cleaned the area before leaving for a long weekend due to the Lenten Season.

Week 6 (April 22 - 27, 2019)

Rombe's production of hotdog was shutdown. The Engineering and Maintenance Department
began doing preventive works on different areas such as the Processing Area, Packaging Area,
Smokehouse, and more.

I also saw how the Slaughter House operates. During the operation, the livestock would be
stunned, and stabbed. And then, it went on the process where its meat will be soften. Later, the
SLH employees removed the internal organs of the livestock.

I helped cleaning different machines like the Hi-Tec Machines. I also did re-grease some
bearings and assisted to other EMD employees.

Week 7 (April 29 - May 4, 2019)


We continued working at the Processing Area. We did the overall cleaning of the Hi-Tec 1, 2, 3,
and 4 using soap and water. We also removed the stained rust on the machines using Stain-Off
Solution. The Stain-Off has some kind of acid in it and because of that, my hands felt little
irritated. I also cleaned some bearing as well.

I assisted Desiderio Ansay and Gerald Godoy, both EMD maintenance working on Forklift #2.
We noticed an error in the forklift. It was caused by a rat which bitten some wires. We
immediately fixed it and calibrated it. And later, we did the overall cleaning of Forklift #2.

Week 8 (May 6 - 11, 2019)

I used a blower to remove moisture in all Inverters of Hi-Tec 1, 2, 3, and 4 at the Processing
Area. They say that moisture can caused errors of the Inverters.

I then again assisted Ricardo Santalices for a project at the Slaughter House. The project was to
place a Chained Motor Hoist above the conveyors. The Hoist purpose was to lift livestocks from
the ground if it accidentally fall from the conveyor.

Week 9 (May 16 - 18, 2019)

As some of the work has done, I went back working on the rehabilitation of the Bowl Cutter
500. Eventually, we disassembled the Bowl Cutter 500 because the Bowl Cutter 500 would be
moved into the Fabrication Area.

I helped on rechecking, and cleaning of the Hi-Tec before it was disassembled.

Week 10 (May 20 - 23, 2019)

We began working on the Bowl Cutter 500. Alvin Gonzales and Ricardo Santelices reassembled
most of the part including the Bowl, the Covers, the Loader and Unloader, Gearbox, Hydraulic
Cylinders, and more. I helped on the wiring of Bowl Cutter 500's control along Roden Domingo
and Desiderio Ansay. We also labeled the wires based on the Bowl Cutter Diagram.

Week 11 (May 28 - June 1, 2019)

We continued working on the Bowl Cutter 500.As other employees do their job, I wired some of
the push buttons on the Control Panel.

The EMD also placed the DC Motor on the Bowl Cutter 500. It was heavy work so the men are
the ones who placed it. They also checked the alignment of the pulley by using a Laser Pointer.
The alignment is important so that the belt do not fell out of its place.

Week 12 (June 3 - 8, 2019)

The Bowl Cutter 500 was still a top priority work for the EMD. It is important that the machines
works properly.

I also helped cleaning the Inverters for the supply of the Bowl Cutter 500. I used small brushed
to remove the dust that were present on the Inverter's part.
Trainee's Learning and Weekly Activities

at

Rombe Philippines Inc.

Prepared by:

Jetro M. Garcia

Trainee

Signed by:

Mr. Edison Jumaquio

EMD Supervisor

Trainee's Weekly Activities

Trainee: Jetro M. Garcia Supervisor: Mr. Edison Jumaquio


Week 1 (March 19 - 23, 2019)

My name is Jetro M. Garcia. My On-the-Job Training at Rombe Philippines Inc began on March
19, 2019 along with my classmate, Anne Camille F. Nabong. We were both introduced on the
Engineering and Maintenance Department in where we were assigned. My supervisors are Mr.
Noel Rueda, EMD Senior Supervisor, and Mr. Edison Jumaquio, EMD Supervisor.

I took some time before I feel comfortable at the company. At first, I was starting to be
familiarized on the jobs and different facilities and area in the company. I also met the people
on our department and they gladly welcomed us.

Anne Camille F. Nabong and I practiced and demonstrated motor controls with the guidance of
one employee, Gerald Godoy. This controls were Stop/Start and Reverse/Forward Motor
Controls.

Week 2 (March 25 - 30, 2019)

I assisted on some works of the Engineering and Maintenance Department. Most of the works
are done on the Bowl Cutter 500.

This Bowl Cutter 500 was planning to be fixed and reused again. It was currently in working
process and rehab. At that time, I helped Desiderio Ansay and Angelito Ronquillo on placing
Cable Glands and Terminal Lodges that would be used on the cutter's wiring.

And, the EMD replaced the former DC Motor of the Bowl Cutter because it burnt. The former
DC Motor was made in China and they say that it was low quality.

Week 3 (April 1 - 6, 2019)

I helped on cleaning of lifters and checking the pulley's alignment during preventive work at the
Processing Area.
The EMD did a test on KNG's new of the DC Motors on the Processing Area. Desiderio Ansay
and us, trainees, checked and compared the speed with the previous one. We analyzed if the
motor has enough capability.

Me and Anne Camille F. Nabong also helped Christopher Villanueva on maintaining the
cleanliness of our area. He said that it's better to clean one's own place.

Week 4 (April 8 - 13, 2019)

We assisted Ricardo Santelices, a maintenance support, on a welding project at the Cooking


Area. The project was to install a fabricated ladder for the Maurer Smokehouse.

A supervisor at the facilitator asked me and my classmate to help his trainee on Motor Controls.
We helped him by teaching him Start/Stop and Forward/Reverse Motor Controls that we
recently learned.

Our Supervisor, Mr. Edison Jumaquio, gaved me and Anne Camille a task. The task was to
finished updating the documents for the Slaughter House Preventive Checklist since the only
personnel at the Slaughter House was Mark Joseph de Lara.

The preventive checklist were for:

 Scalding Machine
 De-hairing Machine
 Manual Stunner
 Automatic Stunner
 Bleeding Conveyor

Week 5 (April 15 - 17, 2019)

Anne Camille and I continued updating and finished the documentation of Slaughter House
Preventive Checklist from the month of January 2019 and April 2019. The checklist were for:
 Gambrelling Elevator
 Inclined Bleeding Conveyor
 Blood Pump
 Feeder Conveyor
 Dispatch Conveyor
 Carcass Conveyor
 Carousel
 Final Washing Station
 Singeing Machine

Other employees also updated their checklist. The EMD finished some works and also cleaned
the area before leaving for a long weekend due to the Lenten Season.

Week 6 (April 22 - 27, 2019)

Rombe's production of hotdog was shutdown. The Engineering and Maintenance Department
began doing preventive works on the Processing Area, Packaging Area, Smokehouse, and more.

Also, the EMD brought me and Anne Camille to the Slaughter House to see how the Slaughter
House operates.

Just like the others, I helped cleaning different machines like the Hi-Tec Machines. We removed
the dirt and mud from the machines. Those dirts has really some bad smell. I also did re-grease
some bearings and assisted to other EMD employees.

Week 7 (April 29 - May 4, 2019)

We continued working at the Processing Area. Me and Anne Camille, along Gerald Godoy, did
the overall cleaning of the Hi-Tec 1, 2, 3, and 4 using soap and water. We also removed the
stained rust on the machines using Stain-Off Solution which is irritating on the hands. The
bearings of the Hi-Tec were also cleaned as well.

We, trainees, assisted Desiderio Ansay and Gerald Godoy, both EMD maintenance working on
Forklift #2. We found out that the error was caused by a rat which bitten some wires. We
immediately fixed it and calibrated it. And later, we did the overall cleaning of Forklift #2.

Week 8 (May 6 - 11, 2019)

Roden Domingo, EMD maintenance, asked us to remove moisture in all Inverters of Hi-Tec 1, 2,
3, and 4 that could cause errors on the Inverters. Me and Anne Camille used a blower.

We then again assisted Ricardo Santalices for a project at the Slaughter House. The project was
to place a Chained Motor Hoist above the conveyors. The Hoist purpose was to lift livestocks
from the ground if it accidentally fall from the conveyor.

We helped on preparing the Welding Machine by tapping the wires for supply and since he is
welding above ground, it is better to stayed below.

Week 9 (May 16 - 18, 2019)

As some of the work has done, the EMD went back working on the rehabilitation of the Bowl
Cutter 500. Later, we disassembled the Bowl Cutter 500 because the Bowl Cutter 500 would be
moved into the Fabrication Area. In order to move it inside, they used Forklifts and Chain
Blocks. Even it is raining, the EMD wanted the job be done.

Week 10 (May 20 - 23, 2019)


We began working on the Bowl Cutter 500. Alvin Gonzales and Ricardo Santelices reassembled
most of the part including the Bowl, the Covers, the Loader and Unloader, Gearbox, Hydraulic
Cylinders, and more. Me and my classmate helped on the wiring of Bowl Cutter 500's control
along Roden Domingo and Desiderio Ansay including labeling the wires based on the Bowl
Cutter Diagram.

Week 11 (May 28 - June 1, 2019)

Everyone were continuously working on the Bowl Cutter 500. The EMD also placed the DC
Motor on the Bowl Cutter 500. We also checked the alignment of the pulley by using a Laser
Pointer. The alignment is important so that the belt do not fell out of its place.

Week 12 (June 3 - 8, 2019)

The Bowl Cutter 500 was still a top priority work for the EMD.

Meanwhile, I assisted Mark Joseph de Lara working at the Slaughter House. We checked the
hose of the cylinders for leakage.

I also cleaned the tray of the Smoke Generator and helped disassembling other Bowl Cutter
inside the Processing Area.

Trainee's Acquired Knowledge and Technical Learning

Name of Trainee: Anne Camille F. Nabong

Course and Major: Bachelor of Industrial Technology, Major in Mechatronics

What are Motor Controls?

 Motor controls are set of devices that helps in regulating the manner in which a motor
works. It also are able to engage the motor into forward or reverse rotation as well as
regulating and limiting the rotary speed, torque, and protecting against electrical fails
and overloads.

 There are three main components for a basic control: a magnetic contactor, a thermal
overload relay, and relay.

A magnetic contactor is a relay-controlled switch used to turn a power control circuit on and
off. It is electrically controlled and uses less power than other circuits. A magnetic contactor
comes in different forms and capacities.

The thermal overload relay is designed to protect the motor or other load from damage in the
event of a short circuit, or being over-loaded and overheating

A relay is an electrically operated switch. Many relays use an electromagnet to mechanically


operate a switch, but other operating principles are also used, such as solid-state relays

Examples of Motor Control Diagrams


Start/Stop Motor Control

Forward/Reverse Motor Control

What is PLC?
 A programmable logic controller (PLC) or programmable controller is an industrial digital
computer which has been adapted for the control of manufacturing processes, such as
assembly lines.

Why is PLC used?

 The PLC can be used in other control-system areas and industries. The PLC is also
commonly used in civil applications such as in washing machines and for controlling
traffic signals and elevators.
Trainee's Acquired Knowledge and Technical Learning

Name of Trainee: Jetro M. Garcia

Course and Major: Bachelor of Industrial Technology, Major in Mechatronics

What is Welding?

 Welding is a fabrication or sculptural process that joins materials, usually metals or


thermoplastics, by using high heat to melt the parts together and allowing them to cool
causing fusion. Welding also requires a form of shield to protect the filler metals or
melted metals from being contaminated or oxidized.
 There are many different types of welding processes used today, for different effects
and needs. Three of the most common are Arc, MIG (Metal, Inert Gas) or GMAW (Gas,
Metal Arc Welding), and TIG (Tungsten Inert Gas) welding.

Certain Precautions for Welding

 Always wear a welder's mask when welding to protect the eyes against the UV light
produced by the arc.
 The smoke and the arc can caused irritation on the eyes.
 Beware from electric shocks since welding is machine that uses electricity.
 There are possibilities of burn from the welded metal or from the electrodes.
 PPEs are a must.
 Welding Mask
 Eye Goggles
 Gloves
Shielded Arc Metal Welding

Shielded metal arc welding (SMAW), also known as manual metal arc welding (MMA or
MMAW), flux shielded arc welding or informally as stick welding, is a manual arc welding
process that uses a consumable electrode covered with a flux to lay the weld.

How does SMAW works?

 In arc welding, the intense heat needed to melt metal is produced by an electric arc. The
arc is formed between the actual work and an electrode (stick or wire) that is manually
or mechanically guided along the joint.
Oxy-
Fuel

Welding

Oxy-fuel welding and oxy-fuel cutting are processes that use fuel gases and oxygen to weld or
cut metals
How does Oxy-Fuel Welding work?

 In oxy-fuel welding, a welding torch is used to weld metals. ... Filler material depends

upon the metals to be welded. In oxy-fuel cutting, a torch is used to heat metal to its
kindling temperature. A stream of oxygen is then trained on the metal, burning it into a
metal oxide that flows out of the kerf as slag.

3-Phase Induction Motor

Three-phase motors are motors designed to run on the three-phase alternating current (AC)
power used in many industrial applications.

It is different from a single-phase. The single-phase power supply has one distinct wave cycle
whereas; three-phase has three distinct wave cycles. Single phase requires the single wire to
connect the circuit whereas; 3-phase needs 3-wires. The voltage of the single phase is 230V,
whereas three phase voltage is 415V.
How to check a motor for troubleshooting?

 Check if there are supply of electricity


 Look if the wires are open or shorted and see if it doesn't heat too much. Too much
heating of the motor might indicate a problem.
 Check the mechanical parts. Sometimes motor might error if it used forcely and beyond
its capabalities.