Cranes are being used to repair the damage done to cars in the aftermath of the earthquake and tsunami.
They also provide a steady stream of jobs and help make the auto world safer.
Here are five ways it’s changing the way we work in the auto sector.
Cranes help repair and fix damaged vehicles The auto industry has historically relied on labor to make vehicles and parts.
But in the case of the auto parts industry, there is more than a correlation between the number of workers involved and the level of repair and maintenance the product is expected to receive.
While there is some debate as to the exact numbers, the National Automobile Dealers Association estimates that in 2017, the average repair and maintain cost for all new vehicles was $1,971.
For the most part, it’s just the parts that are being repaired and repaired and then shipped to the dealers.
That’s not a sustainable model, and it is putting a lot of stress on the companies that rely on the labor to build the vehicles.
To remedy that, the industry has invested heavily in automated maintenance and repair systems, making it much more expensive to repair and replace the cars that come in to repair.
A recent survey conducted by the Automotive Repair Institute found that nearly one in three new cars sold in the U.S. in 2017 had been replaced because the parts and labor had been serviced or replaced by automated systems.
This has increased the costs of the repairs and reduced the overall repair and service efficiency of the industry.
The industry is also working to reduce the cost of parts for repair to consumers.
A 2014 report from the American Automobile Association showed that for the average vehicle in 2017 and 2018, the cost per hour of labor was $4.41, up from $3.36 in 2013 and $3,977 in 2016.
A 2018 report by the Association of Global Automotive Dealers found that the cost for parts and related labor for the industry rose from $15.7 billion in 2014 to $16.4 billion in 2019.
The American Automotive Association estimates a total of more than $20 billion will be spent on labor and parts by 2021.
Cran of parts and a crane on a repair site Source: Reuters/File: Jeff Bottari/Pool The number of jobs created in the automotive industry has gone from being in the thousands in the 1990s to a few hundred today.
In fact, the number in the industry now is estimated to be around 2.5 million, according to the American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators.
The number is expected by 2020 to be in the tens of millions, according the UAW, and will continue to rise as more and more parts are automated and other labor costs are lowered.
Automation creates new opportunities for workers The industry has seen an explosion in new jobs.
Automated assembly lines and other specialized manufacturing have created thousands of new jobs, as well as new industries that are created.
The United Auto Workers has counted more than 7.7 million jobs created since the auto manufacturing boom started in the 1970s, and the manufacturing industry is expected continue to grow at a healthy pace as the economy improves.
This boom in jobs is also contributing to an explosion of innovation and entrepreneurship in the field of auto parts, which is creating new jobs and companies that are taking advantage of the technology to provide products at competitive prices.
The auto parts business has seen a tremendous surge in growth and profits over the last decade Source: Associated Press/File/Getty Images While there are many reasons why the auto repair industry has experienced a boom in job growth, the major reason is automation.
Automators are now able to manufacture parts in factories and assemble the parts themselves, which makes it easier for them to focus on the repair process.
This allows them to spend less time on making and fixing parts and more time on improving and making better products.
It also allows them time to design and develop new technologies that could ultimately help make vehicles safer and more durable.
The impact of the recession has helped accelerate the auto production industry’s transformation The auto repair boom has seen its share of jobs shrink and pay for most of the workers in the industries has declined.
In 2017, for example, the auto components industry lost 8,000 jobs.
That same year, the labor force participation rate for the manufacturing sector fell to a record low of 63.5 percent.
The recession has not only slowed the growth of the repair and assembly industry, but also put an enormous strain on the auto companies and their employees.
In 2018, according with the Labor Department, auto production in the United States fell by a third, and that drop is projected to continue.
This means that workers in this sector have a tougher time finding jobs in the future.