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32. 1997 Economic Census





1233. Manufacturing Full-time Equivalent Employees and Wages, by Industry

[Full-time equivalent employees equals the number of employees on full-time schedulesconverted to full-time basis. The number of full-time equivalent in each industry is the product of the total number of employees and the ratio of average weekly hours per employee to all employees to average weekly hours per employee on full-time schedules]

 
Full-time equivalent (FTE) Wage and salary accruals Manufacturing wage and salaary accruals per FTE as
Industry employees (1,000) per FTE worker (dol.) as percent of U.S. average
1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999
 
All industries..................................... 116,246 119,370 122,095 33,429 35,124 36,653 #�����/0! #�����/0! 100.0 100.0 100.0
 
    Manufacturing , total 18,190 18,168 18,352 18,501 18,269 35,779 37,158 38,941 40,830 42,862 #�����/0! #�����/0! 116.5 116.2 116.9
 
Durable goods 10,561 10,664 10,878 11,089 11,002 37,660 39,038 40,770 42,617 44,902 #�����/0! #�����/0! 122.0 121.3 122.5
  Lumber and wood products 772 782 794 816 843 25,110 26,148 27,382 28,278 29,040 #�����/0! #�����/0! 81.9 80.5 79.2
  Furniture and fixtures 502 497 502 522 540 25,048 26,068 27,622 28,860 29,635 #�����/0! #�����/0! 82.6 82.2 80.9
  Stone, clay, and glass products 530 532 544 558 560 33,283 34,880 35,719 36,978 38,621 #�����/0! #�����/0! 106.9 105.3 105.4
  Primary metal industries 697 703 705 710 692 40,067 40,771 42,038 42,855 44,536 #�����/0! #�����/0! 125.8 122.0 121.5
  Fabricated metal products 1,421 1,426 1,461 1,491 1,509 32,927 33,968 35,152 36,280 37,192 #�����/0! #�����/0! 105.2 103.3 101.5
  Industrial machinery and equipment 2,051 2,074 2,136 2,177 2,103 40,063 41,668 43,987 46,212 49,728 #�����/0! #�����/0! 131.6 131.6 135.7
  Electronic and other electric equipment 1,607 1,645 1,675 1,689 1,646 38,922 40,307 42,871 45,729 50,333 #�����/0! #�����/0! 128.2 130.2 137.3
  Motor vehicles and equipment 961 959 974 989 1,017 46,658 48,773 49,662 52,175 53,949 #�����/0! #�����/0! 148.6 148.5 147.2
  Other transportation equipment 809 815 849 891 866 44,611 45,520 47,276 48,669 50,329 #�����/0! #�����/0! 141.4 138.6 137.3
  Instruments and related products 827 842 851 858 836 44,654 46,859 48,616 51,403 55,215 #�����/0! #�����/0! 145.4 146.3 150.6
  Miscellaneous manufacturing industries 384 389 387 388 390 28,219 28,776 30,540 31,897 33,118 #�����/0! #�����/0! 91.4 90.8 90.4
 
Nondurable goods 7,629 7,504 7,474 7,412 7,267 33,176 34,486 36,278 38,156 39,775 #�����/0! #�����/0! 108.5 108.6 108.5
  Food and kindred products 1,642 1,654 1,651 1,648 1,655 30,139 30,567 31,895 33,394 34,176 #�����/0! #�����/0! 95.4 95.1 93.2
  Tobacco products 41 40 40 39 36 53,854 54,975 59,375 56,103 60,278 #�����/0! #�����/0! 177.6 159.7 164.5
  Textile mill products 654 624 611 591 551 23,985 25,019 26,354 27,311 28,470 #�����/0! #�����/0! 78.8 77.8 77.7
  Apparel and other textile products 919 846 804 745 675 18,800 19,832 20,838 22,103 23,255 #�����/0! #�����/0! 62.3 62.9 63.4
  Paper and allied products 685 677 675 671 661 39,458 40,718 42,129 43,185 44,900 #�����/0! #�����/0! 126.0 123.0 122.5
  Printing and publishing 1,450 1,444 1,465 1,478 1,465 34,539 35,897 37,427 39,256 41,083 #�����/0! #�����/0! 112.0 111.8 112.1
  Chemicals and allied products 1,027 1,021 1,020 1,024 1,025 51,054 53,303 56,766 60,350 62,859 #�����/0! #�����/0! 169.8 171.8 171.5
  Petroleum and coal products 142 138 135 134 129 54,739 56,188 60,119 63,425 63,651 #�����/0! #�����/0! 179.8 180.6 173.7
  Rubber and miscellaneous plastics products 963 965 984 998 994 29,867 30,898 32,237 33,574 34,508 #�����/0! #�����/0! 96.4 95.6 94.1
  Leather and leather products 106 95 89 84 76 22,321 23,589 25,225 25,940 27,882 #�����/0! #�����/0! 75.5 73.9 76.1


Source: U.S. Bureau of Economics Analysis,Survey of Current Business, June 2000.

http://www.bea.doc.gov/bea/dn1.htm

*Standard Industrial Classification (SIC) Codes

20 Food and kindred productsManufacture or processing of foods and beverages for human consumption, and related products, such asmanufactured ice, chewing gum, vegetable and animal fats and oils, and prepared feeds for animals and fowls.

21 Tobacco productsManufacture of cigarettes, cigars, smoking and chewing tobacco, snuff, and reconstituted tobacco. Stemming andredrying tobacco. Manufacture of non-tobacco cigarettes.

22 Textile mill productsPreparation of fiber and subsequent manufacture of yarn, thread, braids, twine, and cordage. Manufacture ofbroadwoven fabrics, narrow woven fabrics, knit fabrics, and carpets and rugs from yarn. Dyeing and finishing offiber, yarn, fabrics, and knit apparel. Coating, waterproofing or otherwise treating fabrics. Integrated manufactureof knit apparel and other finished articles from yarn. Manufacture of felt goods, lace goods, nonwoven fabrics, andmiscellaneous textiles.

23 Apparel and other finished products made from fabrics and similar materialsProduction of clothing. Fabrication of products by cutting and sewing purchased woven or knit textile fabrics andrelated materials, such as leather, rubberized fabrics, plastics, and furs. Manufacture of clothing by cutting andjoining (e.g., by adhesives) material such as paper and nonwoven textiles.

24 Lumber and wood products, except furnitureCutting timber and pulpwood. Also, merchant sawmills, lath mills, shingle mills, cooperage stock mills, planingmills, and plywood mills and veneer mills engaged in producing lumber and wood basic materials. Manufacture offinished articles made entirely or mainly of wood or related materials.

25 Furniture and fixturesManufacture of household, office, public building, and restaurant furniture, and office and store fixtures.

26 Paper and allied productsManufacture of pulps from wood and other cellulose fibers and from rags. Manufacture of paper and paperboard.Manufacture of paper and paperboard into converted products, such as paper coated off the paper machine, paperbags, paper boxes, and envelopes. Manufacture of bags from plastics film and sheet.

27 Printing, publishing, and allied industriesPrinting by one or more common processes, such as letterpress, lithography (including offset), gravure, or screen.Bookbinding, platemaking, and other services performed for the printing trade. Publishing newspapers, books, andperiodicals (whether or not the establishment also prints them).

28 Chemicals and allied productsProduction of basic chemicals. Manufacture of products by predominantly chemical processes. (Three generalclasses of products: 1) basic chemicals, such as acids, alkalis, salts, and organic chemicals; 2) chemical products tobe used in further manufacture, such as synthetic fibers, plastics materials, dry colors, and pigments; 3) finishedchemical products to be used for ultimate consumption, such as drugs, cosmetics, and soaps, or to be used asmaterials or supplies in other industries, such as paints, fertilizers, and explosives.)

29 Petroleum refining and related industriesProducing gasoline, kerosene, distillate fuel oils, residual fuel oils, and lubricants, through fractionation or straightdistillation of crude oil, redistillation of unfinished petroleum derivatives, cracking, or other processes.(Establishments also produce aliphatic and aromatic chemicals as byproducts.)

30 Rubber and miscellaneous plastics productsManufacture of products, not elsewhere classified, from plastics resins and from natural, synthetic, or reclaimedrubber, gutta percha, balata, or gutta siak. Includes manufacture of tires.

31 Leather and leather productsTanning, currying, and finishing hides and skins, Converting leather. Manufacture of finished leather andartificial leather products and some similar products made of other materials.

32 Stone, clay, glass, and concrete productsManufacture of flat glass and other glass products, cement, structural clay products, pottery, concrete and gypsumproducts, cut stone, abrasive and asbestos products, and other products from materials taken principally from theearth in the form of stone, clay, and sand. (May include mining and quarrying activities operated bymanufacturing establishments in this group.)

33 Primary metal industriesSmelting and refining ferrous and nonferrous metals from ore, pig, or scrap. Rolling, drawing, and alloyingmetals. Manufacture of castings and other basic metal products. Manufacture of nails, spikes, and insulated wireand cable. Includes production of coke.

34 Fabricated metal products, except machinery and transportation equipmentFabrication of ferrous and nonferrous metal products, such as metal cans, tinware, handtools, cutlery, generalhardware, non-electric heating apparatus, fabricated structural metal products, metal forgings, metal stampings,ordnance (except vehicles and guided missiles), and a variety of metal and wire products, not elsewhere classified.

35 Industrial and commercial machinery and computer equipmentManufacture of industrial and commercial machinery and equipment and computers. Manufacture of enginesand turbines; farm and garden machinery; construction, mining, and oil field machinery; elevators and conveyingequipment; hoists, cranes, monorails, and industrial trucks and tractors; metalworking machinery; special industrymachinery; general industrial machinery; computer and peripheral equipment and office machinery; andrefrigeration and service industry machinery.

36 Electronic and other electrical equipment and components, except computer equipmentManufacture of machinery, apparatus, and supplies for the generation, storage, transmission, transformation, andutilization of electrical energy. Manufacture of electricity distribution equipment, electrical industrial apparatus,household appliances, electrical lighting and wiring equipment, radio and television receiving equipment,communications equipment, electronic components and accessories, and other electrical equipment and supplies.

37 Transportation equipmentManufacture of equipment for transportation of passengers and cargo by land, air, and water. Includes motorvehicles, aircraft, guided missiles and space vehicles, ships, boats, railroad equipment, and miscellaneoustransportation equipment, such as motorcycles, bicycles, and snowmobiles.

38 Measuring, analyzing and controlling instruments, photographic, medical, and optical goods;watches and clocksManufacture of instruments (including professional and scientific) for measuring, testing, analyzing, andcontrolling, and their associated sensors and accessories; optical instruments and lenses; surveying and draftinginstruments; hydrological, hydrographic, meteorological, and geophysical equipment; search, detection,navigation, and guidance systems and equipment; surgical, medical, and dental instruments, equipment, andsupplies; ophthalmic goods; photographic equipment and supplies; watches and clocks.

39 Miscellaneous manufacturing industriesManufacture of products not classified in any other major manufacturing group. Includes jewelry, silverware,and plated ware; musical instruments; dolls, toys, games, and sporting and athletic goods; pens, pencils, andartists materials; buttons, costume novelties, and miscellaneous notions; brooms and brushes; caskets; andother miscellaneous products.*

https://allcountries.org/uscensus/1233_manufacturing_full_time_equivalent_employees_and.html

These tables are based on figures supplied by the United States Census Bureau, U.S. Department of Commerce and are subject to revision by the Census Bureau.

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