CUE60203 - Advanced Diploma of Live Production, Theatre and Events (Technical Production)
Advanced Diploma of Live Production, Theatre and Events (Technical Production)
This qualification reflects the role of individuals who analyse, diagnose, design and execute judgements across a broad range of technical or management functions and who have a wide range of specialised technical, creative or conceptual skills. They are also responsible for group outcomes. As such, the qualification reflects the skills of a senior technical manager in the entertainment industry.
Technical services manager.
Total number of units = 25
11 core units
6 Group A units
8 elective units
The 8 elective units may be selected from the Group A and/or Group B units listed below or any endorsed Training Package. 4 of these elective units may be selected from any accredited course.
Electives must be relevant to the work outcome, local industry requirements and be at an appropriate qualification level.
SITXHRM009A Provide mentoring support to business colleagues
Pathways into the qualification
The pathway to this qualification may be from one or more technical areas. Candidates may also enter the qualification with limited or no vocational experience and without a relevant lower-level qualification.
Licensing, legislative, regulatory and certification considerations
There are no licensing, legislative, regulatory or certification issues that affect this qualification. However, where required, a unit of competency will specify relevant licensing, legislative and/or regulatory requirements that impact on the unit.
In some states and territories of Australia, a restricted electrical licence is required. Restricted electrical licences allow a person to carry out electrical work incidental to a trade. Incidental work may include faultfinding on equipment or changing like for like equipment by disconnecting and reconnecting the fixed wiring. It does not include any other changes to the fixed wiring.
National Standard for Licensing Persons Performing High Risk Work
The National Standard for Licensing Persons Performing High Risk Work applies to persons performing dogging and rigging work. Completion of the following units is required for certification at either basic, intermediate or advanced levels.
National Code of Practice for Induction for Construction Work
Sets and staging for some performances or events may fall within the definition of construction work. If so, people entering the construction site are required to complete the general induction training program specified by the National Code of Practice for Induction Training for Construction Work (Australian Safety Compensation Council, May 2007).
Achievement of the unit â€˜CPCCOHS1001A Work safely in the construction industryâ€™ from the CPC08 Construction and Plumbing Integrated Framework Training Package fulfils this requirement.
Information on occupational licensing and its intersection with vocational education and training can be found in Licensing Line News at www.licensinglinenews.com.
The following table contains a summary of the employability skills required by the entertainment industry for this qualification. The employability skills facets described here are broad industry requirements that may vary depending on qualification packaging options. This table is a summary of employability skills that are typical of this qualification and should not be interpreted as definitive.
Industry/enterprise requirements for this qualification include:
interpreting service and technical manuals
interpreting production documentation and lighting plans
participating in negotiations
developing and maintaining industry networks
collaborating with colleagues and others on the production of shows and performances
delegating tasks and responsibilities to team members
working with people from diverse cultural backgrounds
consulting with team members on planning, delivery and improvement of customer services
breaking a deadlock in a negotiation
working out transport arrangements that will prevent damage to set items
Initiative and enterprise
developing creative lighting effects to enhance productions
developing production and operational plans that incorporate strategies to cater for unexpected contingencies
Planning and organising
collecting information needed to record a series of lighting cues
assessing the types of lighting effects required
calculating the number of people needed for bump in/bump out
developing and managing a budget
identifying potential risks and taking action to minimise risk
coordinating production operations and resources
developing and implementing strategic and operational plans
planning to meet customer needs and to manage a system for reporting/recording customer service outcomes
following workplace operational, safety and security procedures
managing own time to meet deadlines
incorporating the workplace vision into strategic plans
seeking expert assistance to repair faulty equipment
participating in rehearsals
experimenting with different lighting effects
keeping up to date with industry developments
providing OHS information to staff
providing feedback and coaching to colleagues
seeking expert legal advice with regard to contracts
using advanced features of lighting equipment and software