Trucking Companies for Company Driver in East Flat Rock, North Carolina:
Hiring Truck Drivers.com has the below list of better trucking companies hiring truck drivers and owner operators right now in East Flat Rock, North Carolina. They need the best company drivers, the best team drivers, and the best owner operator drivers out there. Some companies have local truck driving jobs, regional truck driver jobs, and over the road driving positions available. Click on the carrier company profile listed here to see what kind of driver jobs are available. We want you to find the best paying truck driving jobs so that you can improve your trucking career. You might also consider applying with us. We have companies with dry van, tanker, household goods, flatbed, and any other type of freight - even Owner Operator Van work. By applying with us, you'll get phone calls from a list of better trucking companies leaving you with the ability to choose the job offer that you like most.
Trucking Companies in East Flat Rock, North Carolina
Your 10-Codes of the Day
10-10 = Transmission Completed, Standing By
10-60 = What is next message number?
10-91 = Talk closer to the Mike
10-29 = Time is up for contact
10-77 = Negative Contact
Your Truck driving Definitions of the Day
Front steering axle moved rearward from the generally accepted standard position. Advantages: Shorter turning radius and more of a vehicle's weight shifted to front axle.
Freight transportation company which serves the general public. May be regular route service (over designated highways on a regular basis) or irregular route (between various points on an unscheduled basis).
Compensated Intracorporate Hauling
Freight transportation service provided by one company for a sister company.
COFC (Container On Flat Car)
Method of moving shipping containers which involves transporting them on railroad flat cars.
Container (Shipping Container)
Standard-sized rectangular box used to transport freight by ship, rail and highway. International shipping containers are 20 or 40 feet long, conform to International Standards Organization (ISO) standards and are designed to fit in ships' holds. Containers are transported on public roads atop a container chassis towed by a tractor. Domestic containers, up to 53 feet long and of lighter construction, are designed for rail and highway use only.