G. Mark’s Answer
The obvious answer is "mechanical engineer", but that's a bit simplistic. Be aware of the fact that engineering is a major part of just about any human activity that requires tools. Even if you work at a Dairy Queen, you might use engineering to fix something. But I assume you're talking about higher-paid positions requiring engineering all the time. Also note that all engineering -- electrical, chemical, civil, etc. -- will rely even partly on some aspect of mechanical engineering. It helps to know about those aspects of your project outside your area of specialty. So if you have a mechanical engineering degree, and you're interviewing for a position that uses tools to any degree, that will be a plus in getting that job. Sometimes the hiring manager may think you're overqualified or not "focused" on that particular position, but that's another issue that you'll have to deal with with your persuasive argument for getting the job and wanting it. Another issue is that some positions have a detailed list of specific experience and tools you have used so as to minimize your training required. But that's on a case-by-case basis. So the bottom line of "what kind of job can I get" is really "quite a few".