Certificate in Applied Technology (Audio-Visual Technician)

Programme summary  Career opportunities  Courses & timetables  Admission requirements

4, 120 1.0
Full-time for one year or part-time (day) options available
Starts July
Mt Albert campus
Semester dates for 2014:
Semester 1: 24 February - 27 June; Semester 2: 21 July - 21 November

NZ$5708 (Approximate fee only, find out more about the costs of study)

International fees

Programme summary

Want to work as an audio-visual technician on theatre, stage and screen productions? Find out how to repair audio-visual equipment, and learn about theatre systems, electronics technology and digital and computer electronics.

Want to work as an audio-visual technician on theatre, stage and screen productions? The Certificate in Applied Technology (Audio-Visual Technician) provides you with the knowledge and skills to find employment in a range of audio-visual industries such as theatre, stage and screen productions, outdoor events and film production. Gain an understanding of theatre systems, electronics technology, audio-visual hardware and signal principles, and digital and computer electronics. You'll also develop the ability to competently operate a variety of audio-visual equipment, including mixing desks, lights and lighting desks, digital and analogue recording equipment, and video projectors.

Highlights

  • A great preparation for a career in audio-visual electronics or equipment repair.
  • As part of the programme you cover the theory and practical off-job requirements toward registration as an Electrical Appliance Serviceperson under the Electricity Act.
  • Access to excellent electronics resources.
  • A chance to work on theatre or dance multimedia production, alongside Unitec's performing and screen arts students and staff.

Prepare for success

Well-prepared students have the best chance of success in their studies, so we've put together a free online guide so you can refresh and sharpen some of the skills you'll use on this programme.

 


Last edited: 11 September 2013