Navy Careers in demand
Navy Technicians – Your Skills are In Demand in the Civilian WorkplaceAs a Navy Technician, you possess strong technical qualifications and training in Electrical, Electronics, and Mechanics. You have world-class technical training, hands-on experience, and excel in any situation, no matter how difficult. So how does that translate into a civilian job? Why not see what other Navy Technicians who made the leap before you have to say about it!“I am currently a Field Service Specialist with Siemens. Previously, I was an Electronics Technician in the Navy that worked on radars, comms, satcoms, navigation systems, and computer support. The equipment between the Navy and Siemens are totally different, but the knowledge and troubleshooting skills are the same. I use all of the same techniques I learned in the Navy.” - Charles Allison, Field Service Specialist, Siemens“In the military, I served in the Navy as an Electronic Technician Communications, also known as Submarine Electronics Communication Field and then later as a Machinist Mate. With my rare yet diverse background of holding a Technician position and a Mechanic position, I became well equipped for the civilian workforce. And it just so happened that my experience as a Mechanic was exactly what I needed to enter this industry as a Class C Mechanic with TAMKO.” - Odaine Tomlinson, Class C Mechanic, TAMKO“I now work as a Data Center Facilities Technician. My particular background as a Nuclear Electricians Mate was a near perfect fit. My site manager is a prior sub ET Nuke who did six years active and about 20 reserve. He was very down to earth with me when he told me that what I would be doing is similar to what I do on the ship, but with newer technology and for a different purpose.” - Eldon Pavelka, Data Center Technician, Online Service provider“I am on terminal leave now and achieved my goal of getting hired before getting out of the military! I am now an Electrician with Nucor Steel. I learned most of the fundamentals I needed to be successful in an electrical/electronic career as an Aegis Fire Controlman First Class (E-6) in the Navy, but, most of all, I learned practical life knowledge. This knowledge has been much more important in the grand scheme of things than any of the knowledge I can pick up in a book.” - Annie Kordecki, Electrician, Nucor Steel“
The populations of most western countries are aging, while most developing countries are experiencing accelerated demand for qualified workers who can meet the needs of their fast-growing economies. Many organizations are experiencing difficultly keeping their organizations fully staffed with qualified resources, and organizations world-wide...
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**REPRINT** Meany, William Barry, 1848- Commodore John Barry, the father of the American navy; a survey of extraordinary episodes in his naval career, by William Barry Meany, M. D. New York and London, Harper & brothers, 1911.**REPRINT**
Book (New York and London, Harper & brothers, 1911.)