ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT

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Military Occupational Specialties (MOS)

The career opportunities and options provided to U.S. Army Soldiers provide the experience that give Soldiers an edge over those in the civilian world. From jobs in construction and engineering, legal and medical fields to careers as astronauts or culinary chefs, there is any Army job for every Soldier. The Army provides endless opportunities and options for individuals to self-define their own discovery and creation process toward a life they are proud of. The Army offers expert training in more than 150 different Military Occupational Specialties (MOS). Below is a list of the current job options available for Soldiers.

ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT

Focuses on support jobs dealing with Army personnel, administration, finance, legal, information and religious services. Roles and responsibilities include clerical to supervisory positions. Army human resources jobs can also be found here. Jobs include administrative specialists (e.g. aviation operations, finance) and religious support.

Chaplain Assistant (56M)

Chaplain Assistants provide much needed support to the Chaplains during missions and everyday activities. A Chaplain Assistant primarily provides support for the Unit Ministry Team programs, worship services and crisis intervention.

Financial Management Technician (36B)

Financial Management Technicians are central to the organization and tracking of Army financial records. They are involved in computing payroll and other allowances, auditing accounting records and preparing payments for Army Soldiers and personnel.

Human Resource Information System Management Specialist (42F)

Information on the Army and its Soldiers and Officers needs to be very organized and properly documented. The Human Resources Information System Management Specialist operates and manages the information systems for field personnel, as well as trains and assists all system users.

Human Resources Specialist (42A)

Human Resources Specialists are central to providing the Army with qualified Soldiers. A Human Resources Specialist primarily helps Soldiers develop their Army careers, but also provides personnel support and assistance to all divisions of the Army.

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Combat Documentation/Production Specialist (25V)

Combat Documentation/Production Specialists are primarily responsible for supervising,

planning and operating electronic and film-based still, video and audio acquisition equipment in order to document combat and non-combat operations.

Shower/Laundry and Clothing Repair Specialist (92S)

Shower/Laundry and Clothing Repair Specialists are primarily responsible for supervising and performing laundry, shower and personnel and clothing decontamination functions.

Unit Supply Specialist (92Y)

The Unit Supply Specialist is primarily responsible for supervising or performing tasks involving the general upkeep and maintenance of all Army supplies and equipment.

Financial Manager (36)

The Army's Finance Corps is responsible for sustaining operations through purchasing and acquiring supplies and services. Officers in the Finance Corps make sure commercial vendors are paid, contractual payments are met, balancing and projecting budgets, paying Soldiers for their service and other financial matters associated with keeping the Army running.

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Personnel Systems Management Officer (42B)

An Adjutant General Officer is responsible for helping Soldiers with the tasks that affect their overall welfare and well being, while assisting commanders by keeping Soldiers combat-ready. In many cases, the duties of an Adjutant General Officer are very similar to the function of a high-level human resources executive in the civilian world. Officers are leaders, and being a leader in the Army requires certain qualities such as self-discipline, initiative, confidence and intelligence.

Quartermaster Officer (92)

Quartermaster Officers are responsible for making sure equipment, materials and systems are available and functioning for missions. More specifically, the Quartermaster Officer provides supply support for Soldiers and units in field services, aerial delivery and material and

distribution management. Officers are leaders, and being a leader in the Army requires certain qualities such as self-discipline, initiative, confidence and intelligence.

Chaplain (56)

As a Chaplain Officer, you will lead a Unit Ministry Team (UMT), which consists of you and a trained Chaplain Assistant. As an Army Chaplain you will have the responsibility of caring for the spiritual well-being of Soldiers and their families. Army Chaplains are the spiritual leaders of the Army and they perform religious ceremonies from births and baptisms, to confirmations and marriage, to illness and last rites.

ARTS & MEDIA

Covers the administration, communication and supervision of Army affairs for both military and civilian audiences. Jobs include broadcast technicians, graphic designers, translators, journalists and musicians.

Public Affairs Specialist (46Q)

Journalists are involved in writing newspaper articles, taking newspaper photographs, editing newspapers and magazines, working with civilian media and presenting Army information on the web.

Visual Information Equipment Operator-Maintainer (25R)

Visual Information Equipment Operator-Maintainers support Army operations with visual information equipment and systems. Audiovisual and broadcast technicians, such as the Visual Information Equipment Operator/Maintainer, perform many specialized tasks, ranging from filming to script editing to operating audio recording devices.

Multimedia Illustrator (25M)

Multimedia Illustrators are primarily responsible for supervising, planning or operating multimedia imaging equipment in order to produce various kinds of visual displays and documents. The Army produces training manuals, newspapers, reports and promotional materials on a regular basis.

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4 Public Affairs Broadcast Specialists are primarily responsible for participating in and supervising the operation of radio or television broadcast teams or Armed Forces Radio Television Service (AFRTS).

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Army Bandsperson (42R)

Music plays an important role in the Army. Members of Army Bands are involved in the vibrant tradition of performing at Army ceremonies, parades, concerts, festivals, dances and many other events. Musicians perform in a variety of ensembles ranging from ceremonial band to jazz band to small ensembles, playing all styles of music.

Special Band Member (42S)

Musicians and singers perform in service bands, orchestras and small groups, playing marches, classics, jazz and popular music. The Special Band Member performs as a musician or in direct support of the mission of the U.S. Army Band, U.S. Army Field Band, U.S. Military Academy Band or the 3rd Infantry (The Old Guard) Fife and Drum Corps.

Band Officer (42C)

Music offers exciting careers in the Army with significant opportunities for advancement. Every year, the Army Band program selects one or two highly qualified individuals via competitive auditions to serve as Army Bands Officers. These Officers rotate through a variety of positions: associate conductor (executive officer), administrator and instructor at the Armed Forces School of Music. After several years of experience, they may also serve as commander and principle conductor of an Army band.

COMBAT

Involves Army reconnaissance, security, and other aspects of both offensive and defensive combat situations. Jobs include artillery specialists, infantry, special operations and tank crew. All combat MOSs are closed to women.

Air Defense C4I Tactical Operations Center Enhanced Operator Maintainer (14J)

The Air Defense C4I Tactical Operations Center Enhanced Operator Maintainer primarily supervises or serves as a member of an early warning team. Some of the duties are: detect, track and identify aircraft; broadcast early warning information; perform operations and intelligence duties in Air Defense units.

Special Forces Communications Sergeant (18E)

Special Forces Communications Sergeants can operate every kind of communications gear, from encrypted satellite communications systems to old-style high-frequency (HF) Morse key

systems. They also have serious computer/networking skills.

Special Forces Engineer Sergeant (18C)

Special Forces Engineers are specialists across a wide range of disciplines, from demolitions and constructions of field fortifications, to topographic survey techniques. Some of the duties are: perform and teach tasks in demolitions, explosives, field fortification, bridging, rigging, reconnaissance and civil action projects.

Special Forces Medical Sergeant (18D)

Special Forces Medical Sergeants are considered to be the finest first-response/trauma medical technicians in the world. Though they're primarily trained with an emphasis on trauma

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6 medicine, they also have a working knowledge of dentistry, veterinary care, public sanitation, water quality and optometry.

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Air and Missle Defense (AMD) Crewmember (14S)

Air and Missile Defense Crewmember serves as a member of a lightweight, highly mobile, air defense weapons system. Some of the duties are: prepare and fire the AVENGER system, maintaining situation maps and radio and wire communications.

Cannon Crewmember (13B)

Cannon Crewmembers work on cannons known as "howitzers," a heavy artillery machine with single-barrel firing capability. Some of the duties are: starts and maintains wire and radio communications; identifies target locations; operates self-propelled howitzers, ammunition trucks and other vehicles.

Cavalry Scout (19D)

The Cavalry Scout is a member of a scout crew, a crucial element for the Army during combat situations. They are the commander's eyes and ears on the battlefield and are responsible for reconnaissance. Some of the duties are: secure and prepare ammunition on scout vehicles; load, clear and fire individual and crew-served weapons.

Field Artillery Automated Tactical Data System Specialist (13D)

Field Artillery Automated Tactical Data Systems Specialist are primarily responsible for operating the Advanced Field Artillery Tactical Data Systems for both Cannon and Multiple Launch Rocket Systems (MLRS). Some of the duties are: assist in preparing computer center of operations, prepare field artillery tactical data system for operation, and determine target locations.

Field Artillery Firefinder Radar Operator (13R)

The Firefinder RADAR Operator uses RADAR to detect opposing forces and alert units in the Army. "Firefinder" is the name given to highly specialized machines that detect mortars, planes and other objects by using radio or sound waves to determine their location.

Fire Support Specialist (13F)

Fire Support Specialists lead or serve in intelligence activities such as target processing, division artillery and maneuvering. Some of the duties are: establish, maintain and operate

communications systems; encode and decode messages; assist in preparing and sharing fire support plans, coordinate documents and target lists.

Indirect Fire Infantryman (11C)

The Indirect Fire Infantryman specifically supervises or is a member of a mortar squad, section or platoon. Some of the duties are: employing crew and individual weapons in offensive, defensive and retrograde ground combat; performing hand-to-hand combat drills that involve martial-arts tactics.

Infantryman (11B)

The Infantryman's role is to be ready to defend our country in peacetime and to capture, destroy and repel enemy ground forces during combat. Some of the duties are: perform hand-to-hand combat, assist in reconnaissance missions, aid in the mobilization of vehicles, troops and weaponry.

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M1 Armor Crewmember (19K)

The M1 Armor Crewman works as part of a team to operate armored equipment and fire weapons to destroy enemy positions. During combat, their role is to operate tanks and amphibious assault vehicles to engage and destroy the enemy.

Multiple Launch Rocket System (MLRS/HIMARS) Crewmember (13M)

Launch Rocket System (MLRS) Crewmember operates and maintains the entire MLRS system. The MLRS launches various missiles and ammunition in quick strikes during combat. Some of the duties are: perform maintenance on MLRS launcher and re-supply vehicles; reload ammunition on launcher and re-supply vehicles.

PATRIOT Fire Control Enhanced Operator/Maintainer (14E)

A PATRIOT Fire Control Enhanced Operator is part of the PATRIOT missile system team that is used to launch advanced-technology ammunition capable of neutralizing multiple air targets. Some of the duties are: placement of the PATRIOT system, operate coordinate and target identification systems, and evaluate target data.

PATRIOT Launching Station Enhanced Operator/Maintainer (14T)

PATRIOT Launching Station Enhanced Operator/Maintainers work on PATRIOT launching stations. The PATRIOT missile system consists of a control station, power plant and up to eight launching stations. Some of the duties are: placing the system in the field; missile supply; operating launcher electronic systems; performing maintenance on launching stations.

Special Forces Weapons Sergeant (18B)

Special Forces Weapons Sergeants are the weapons specialists. They're capable of operating a wide variety of U.S., Allied and other foreign weaponry. Some of the duties are: go behind enemy lines to recruit, train and equip friendly forces for guerrilla raids; carry out demolition raids against enemy military targets.

Infantryman (11X)

The Infantryman's role is to be ready to defend our country in peacetime and to capture, destroy and repel enemy ground forces during combat.

Special Forces Candidate (18X)

Special Forces candidates are guaranteed the opportunity to "try out" for Special Forces. It does not guarantee that the recruit will be accepted into the Special Forces program. It only

guarantees that the recruit will be given the opportunity to see if he has what it takes to become a member of one of the most highly-skilled, combat ready forces in the world.

Air Defense Artillery Officer (14)

The role of an Air Defense Artillery Officer is to be a leader in operations specific to the Air Defense Artillery Branch and to be an expert in the tactics, techniques and procedures for the employment of air defense systems.

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9 The Army's Field Artillery Branch is responsible for neutralizing or suppressing the enemy by cannon, rocket and missile fire and to help integrate all fire support assets into combined arms operations. The role of a Field Artillery Officer is to be a leader in operations specific to the Field Artillery Branch and to be an expert in the tactics, techniques and procedures for the

employment of fire support systems.

Armor Officer (19)

Armor Officers are responsible for tank and cavalry/forward reconnaissance operations on the battlefield. The role of an Armor Officer is to be a leader in operations specific to the Armor Branch and to lead others in many areas of combat operations.

Infantry Officer (11)

An Infantry Officer is responsible for leading and controlling the Infantry and combined armed forces during land combat. They are also involved in coordinating employment of Infantry Soldiers at all levels of command, from platoon to battalion and higher, in U.S. and multi-national operations. Officers are leaders, and being a leader in the Army requires certain qualities such as self-discipline, initiative, confidence and intelligence.

Special Forces Officer (18)

A Special Forces Officer is responsible for what is typically organized as a 12-man team, known as an Operational Detachment Alpha (ODA). ODAs are deployed around the world in rapid-response situations whether it's during peacetime, crisis or war. The Special Forces Officer is the team leader of an ODA, responsible for mission organization, outfitting the team and debriefing mission objectives.

COMPUTERS & TECHNOLOGY

Includes technical and informational support for a variety of areas. Positions available in computers, communications, environmental health, intelligence, explosives and unmanned vehicle operations.

Cryptological Linguist (35P)

The Cryptologic Linguist is primarily responsible for performing and supervising the detection, acquisition, location and identification of foreign communications using signals equipment.

Signals Intelligence Analyst (35N)

An Signals Intelligence Analyst listen to and intercept foreign radio transmissions and relay that information by producing combat, strategic and tactical intelligence reports.

Multimedia Illustrator (25M)

Multimedia Illustrators are primarily responsible for supervising, planning or operating multimedia imaging equipment in order to produce various kinds of visual displays and documents. The Army produces training manuals, newspapers, reports and promotional materials on a regular basis.

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10 An Avionic Communications Equipment Repairer is an essential member of the Army

communications maintenance team and is primarily responsible for performing intermediate and depot maintenance on aircraft communications equipment.

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Avionic and Survivability Equipment Repairer (94R)

An Avionic and Survivability Equipment Repairer is an essential member of the Army

communications maintenance team and is primarily responsible for performing maintenance on manual and semiautomatic switchboards, telephones and associated wire instruments and equipment.

Cable Systems Installer-Maintainer (25L)

Cable Systems Installer-Maintainers are primarily responsible for installing, operating and performing maintenance on cable and wire communications systems, communication security devices and associated equipment.

Military Intelligence (MI) Systmes Maintainer/Integrator (35T)

The MI Systems Maintainer/Integrator is primarily responsible for maintaining and integrating intelligence gathering systems, computers and networks used by MI Soldier.

Microwave Sytems Operator-Maintainer (25P)

Microwave Systems Installer-Maintainers are primarily responsible for installing, operating and maintaining microwave communications systems. They also work with associated antennas, multiplexing and communications security equipment.

Multichannel Transmission Systems Operator-Maintainer (25Q)

Multichannel Transmission Systems Operator-Maintainer works directly on communication devices and equipment that communicate through more than one channel. They are responsible for installation, repair, operation and maintenance check of these devices, antennae and

associated equipment.

Network Switching Systems Operator-Maintainer (25F)

A Network Switching Systems Operator Maintainer performs maintenance on electronic switches, control centers, combat radios and other equipment associated with networks. They also use computers to troubleshoot the system when errors occur.

Radio Operator-Maintainer (25C)

Radio Operator-Maintainers are primarily responsible for all maintenance checks and services on assigned radio communication equipment. Some of your duties include: Maintaining, testing and repairing communications equipment and security devices; preparing and transmitting messages; receiving, recording and processing messages.

Radio and Communications Security (COMSEC) Repairer (94E)

The Radio/Communications Security Repairer is primarily responsible for maintaining radio receivers, transmitters, communication security equipment and controlled cryptographic items to keep others from intercepting the Army's communications.

Computer/Detection Systems Repairer (94F)

The Computer/Detection Systems Repairer is primarily responsible for performing or supervising maintenance and repair on special electronic devices such as night vision equipment, electronic

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Test Measurement and Diagnostic Equipment Maintenance Support Specialist (94H)

The Test Measurement and Diagnostic Equipment Support Specialist is an essential member of the Army precision instruments maintenance team and is primarily responsible for calibrating and repairing test, measurement and diagnostic equipment.

Counterintelligence Agent (35L)

The Counterintelligence Agent is primarily responsible for supervising and conducting counterintelligence surveys and investigations of individuals, organizations, installations and activities in order to detect, assess and counter threats to national security.

Imagery Analyst (35G)

The Imagery Analyst is primarily responsible for supervising and analyzing aerial and ground permanent record imagery developed by photographic and electronic means.

Intelligence Analyst (35F)

The Intelligence Analyst is primarily responsible for supervising, coordinating and participating in the analysis, processing and distribution of strategic and tactical intelligence.

Information Technology Specialist (25B)

Information Technology Specialists have the great responsibility of maintaining, processing and troubleshooting military computer systems and operations.

Satellite Communication Systems Operator-Maintainer (25S)

Satellite Communication Systems Operator-Maintainer are responsible for making sure that the lines of communication are always up and running. They install, operate, maintain and repair strategic and tactical multichannel satellite communications.

Signal Support Systems Specialist (25U)

Signal Support Systems Specialists are primarily responsible for working with battlefield Signal support systems and terminal devices. Your duties would include integrating Signal systems and networks and installing, operating and maintaining designated radio and data distribution systems.

Signals Collector/Analyst (35S)

The Signals Collector/Analyst is primarily responsible for performing and supervising the detection, acquisition, location and identification of foreign electronic intelligence.

Nodal Network Systems Operator-Maintainer (25N)

With communication being such an integral and critical part of the Army, Nodal Network Systems Operator-Maintainers are responsible for making sure that the lines of communication are always up and running. They install, operate, maintain and repair strategic and tactical nodal systems.

Signal Officer (25)

A Signal Corps Officer must be an expert in planning, installing, integrating, operating and maintaining the Army's voice, data and information systems, services and resources. Signal

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14 Officers must be highly intelligent, forward-thinking and have a complete knowledge of

communications and data management technologies.

Warrant Officer Corps (09W)

Army Warrant Officers are the Army's technical experts. Warrant Officers work to manage and maintain many of the Army's combat systems, vehicles and networks. Officers are leaders, and being a leader in the Army requires certain qualities such as self-discipline, initiative, confidence and intelligence.

CONSTRUCTION & ENGINEERING

Consists of jobs in every aspect of construction, including electrical, carpentry, masonry and plumbing, as well as heavy equipment operation and supervising construction engineering.

Combat Engineer (12B)

Combat engineers provide mobility, counter-mobility and survivability support to combat forces. Some of the duties are: construct fighting positions, place and detonate explosives, execute target demolition, and construct obstacle and defensive positions.

Special Forces Engineer Sergeant (18C)

Special Forces Engineers are specialists across a wide range of disciplines, from demolitions and constructions of field fortifications, to topographic survey techniques. Some of the duties are: perform and teach tasks in demolitions, explosives, field fortification, bridging, rigging, reconnaissance and civil action projects.

Construction Equipment Repairer (91L)

The success of any Army mission can depend on keeping automotive and heavy equipment in good working condition. Construction Equipment Repairers maintain and repair trucks, bulldozers, power shovels and other equipment needed for construction operations.

Bridge Crewmember (12C)

The Bridge Crewmember's job is to build and provide bridges and rafts for wet and dry gap-crossing operations. Some of your duties as a Bridge Crewmember may include: operating bridge truck and light vehicles; preparing bridge sites; assisting in rafting operations; launching or retrieving ribbon bridge bays.

Concrete and Asphalt Equipment Operator (12V)

Concrete and Asphalt Equipment Operators are responsible for supervising or operating all equipment used in concrete and asphalt production and paving. Some of your duties as a Concrete and Asphalt Equipment Operator may include: producing concrete with a concrete mobile mixer; assisting in the building and operation of asphalt producing plant.

Horizontal Construction Engineer (12N)

Construction Equipment Operators are responsible for operating crawler and wheeled tractors with dozer attachments, scoop loader, motorized grader and towed or self-propelled scraper.

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Interior Electrician (12R)

Interior Electricians are responsible for installing and repairing electrical wiring systems in offices, repair shops, airplane hangars, and other buildings on military bases.

Petroleum Laboratory Specialist (92L)

Petroleum Laboratory Specialists are primarily responsible for supervising or conducting laboratory tests on petroleum, oils and lubricants products. Some of your duties may include: conducting tests on petroleum products; evaluating test results with specification requirements and making recommendations regarding product disposition.

Petroleum Supply Specialist (92F)

Petroleum Supply Specialists are primarily responsible for supervising and managing the

reception, storage and shipping of bulk or packaged petroleum-based products. Ships, airplanes, trucks, tanks and other Army vehicles simply can't run without fuel and oil.

Plumber (12K)

Army buildings and equipment all require pipe systems for water, steam, gas and waste. Pipe systems are also needed on aircraft, missiles and ships for hydraulic (fluid pressure) and pneumatic (air pressure) systems. Army plumbers and pipe fitters are responsible for installing and repairing plumbing and pipe systems.

Technical Engineer (12T)

Technical Engineer conduct land surveys, make maps and prepare detailed plans and drawings for construction projects. They also occasionally provide surveys and maps that are used to locate military targets and plot troop movements.

Quartermaster and Chemical Equipment Repairer (91J)

The Quartermaster and Chemical Equipment Repairer is primarily responsible for supervising or performing maintenance on chemical equipment, quartermaster machinery, forced air-heaters and special purpose equipment.

Machinist (91E)

It's a simple fact that engines and machines sometimes break down; Army engines and

machines aren't any different. Broken parts have to be repaired or new ones must be made and it's up to the Machinist to handle this.

Metal Worker (91W)

Many Army construction projects make use of sheet metal as a building material. An Army Metal Worker fabricates and installs sheet metal products such as roofs, air ducts, gutters and vents. They're also involved in manufacturing custom parts to repair the structural parts of boats buildings and vehicles.

Power Generation Equipment Repairer (91D)

Every Army unit needs electricity. As a Power-Generation Equipment Repairer, you'll keep the electricity running smoothly by maintaining and repairing electrical-generating equipment in mobile and stationary power plants.

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Utilities Equipment Repairer (91C)

Army equipment and Soldiers require heating and cooling. It's up to the Utilities Equipment Repairer-an essential member of the Army maintenance team-to make sure all the heating, ventilation and air conditioning equipment remains in excellent working order. Utilities Equipment Repairers maintain and repair air conditioners, heaters and associated equipment.

Water Treatment Specialist (92W)

Water Treatment Specialists are primarily responsible for supervising or performing the

installation and operation of water purification equipment, as well as dealing with water storage and distribution operations and activities.

Quarrying Specialist (12G)

Quarrying Specialists are primarily responsible for supervising or operating all equipment used in drilling, crushing, grading and cleaning gravel and rock. They're also involved with the detonation of explosives to blast rock in quarries and at construction sites.

Geospatial Engineer (12Y)

The Army is always in need of maps, graphics and overlays that help commanders visualize the battlefield, locate military targets and help plot troop movements.

Carpentry and Masonry Specialist (12W)

As a Carpentry and Masonry Specialist you'll perform general heavy carpentry, structural steel and masonry duties.

Engineer Officer (21)

An Officer in the Army Corps of Engineers is responsible for providing support in a full spectrum of engineering duties. Engineer Officers help the Army and the Nation in building structures, developing civil works programs, working with natural resources as well as providing combat support on the battlefield.

INTELLIGENCE & COMBAT SUPPORT

These roles support U.S. Army personnel involved directly in combat. They work behind-the-scenes to support and provide intelligence to Soldiers on the field. Jobs include food services, watercraft operators, intelligence analysts, translators, interpreters and topography specialists.

Commissioned Officer Candidate (09S)

Officers lead from the front and adjust to environments that are always changing. To be an Officer is to be respected as a Soldier, an inspiring leader and a servant of the nation.

Interpreter/Translator (09L)

The Army needs Soldiers who speak Middle-Eastern languages to serve as

Interpreter/Translators and help with the rebuilding efforts. Some of the duties are: perform oral interpretation, prepare non-technical translations assist Public Affairs Office.

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17 The Food Service Specialist prepares all types of food according to standard and dietetic recipes, as well as ordering and inspecting food supplies and preparing meats for cooking.

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Cryptologic Liguinist (35P)

The Cryptologic Linguist is primarily responsible for performing and supervising the detection, acquisition, location and identification of foreign communications using signals equipment.

Signals Intelligence Analyst (35N)

An Signals Intelligence Analyst listen to and intercept foreign radio transmissions and relay that information by producing combat, strategic and tactical intelligence reports.

Human Intelligence Collector (35M)

The Human Intelligence Collector is primarily responsible for supervising and conducting information collection operations. They are integral to providing Army personnel with information about enemy forces and potential battle areas.

Psychological Operations Specialist (37F)

A Psychological Operations Specialist is an information and media specialist who can assess the information needs of a target population and develop and deliver the right message at the right time and place to create the intended result.

Special Forces Engineer Sergeant (18C)

Special Forces Engineers are specialists across a wide range of disciplines, from demolitions and constructions of field fortifications, to topographic survey techniques. Some of the duties are: perform and teach tasks in demolitions, explosives, field fortification, bridging, rigging, reconnaissance and civil action projects.

Special Forces Medical Sergeant (18D)

Special Forces Medical Sergeants are considered to be the finest first-response/trauma medical technicians in the world. Though they're primarily trained with an emphasis on trauma

medicine, they also have a working knowledge of dentistry, veterinary care, public sanitation, water quality and optometry.

Ammunition Specialist (89B)

The handling and storage of ammunition, explosives, and their associated components must be carried out with safety and accuracy. Ammunition, explosives, their components, and weapons are known within the Army as 'ordnance' and require proper care when dealing with them. Ammunition Specialists are specialized Soldiers whose primary responsibility is all aspects in the management of ordnance (ammunition and explosives).

Chemical, Biological, Radiological, and Nuclear (CBRN) Specialist (74D)

CBRN Specialists are primarily responsible for operating, maintaining or supervising the use of nuclear, biological and chemical detection and decontamination equipment.

Field Artillery Meteorological Crewmember (13W)

Field Meteorological Crewmen monitor weather conditions so the Army's artillery units can fire and launch missiles accurately. Some of the duties are: operate meteorological equipment, obtain ballistic temperature and densities, prepare meteorological balloons for launching

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Field Artillery Surveyor (13S)

As part of the Field Artillery Team, the Field Artillery Surveyor is responsible for monitoring field conditions and giving progress reports on maneuvers during combat. Some of the duties are: provide firing positions, prepare schematic sketches and astronomic observations.

Multiple Launch Rocket System Operations/Fire Direction Specialist (13P)

Launch Rocket System (MLRS) Operations/Fire Direction Specialists record and transmit firing data for the MLRS. The MLRS launches various missiles and ammunitions in quick strikes during combat. Some of the duties are: record and transmit firing data; operate communication systems; gather operations and intelligence data; plot firing points using maps.

Radar Repairer (94M)

The RADAR Repairer is an essential member of the Army communications maintenance team and is primarily responsible for installing, maintaining, repairing and maintain a working knowledge of how to operate military RADAR equipment.

Radio and Communications Security (COMSEC) Repairer (94E)

The Radio/Communications Security Repairer is primarily responsible for maintaining radio receivers, transmitters, communication security equipment and controlled cryptographic items to keep others from intercepting the Army's communications.

Diver (12D)

The diver performs underwater reconnaissance, demolition, repair and salvage. Some of the duties are: inspecting and cleaning ship propellers and hulls, salvaging sunken equipment and patrolling the waters below ships at anchor.

Armament Repairer (91K)

Army forces use a wide array of weapon systems, such as tanks, fighting vehicles and self propelled artillery. Most of these weapon systems have electronic and mechanical components and systems that help locate targets, aim weapons and fire those weapons. It's the Armament Repairer's responsibility to keep these weapons operating properly.

Fire Control Repairer (91G)

Army forces use a wide array of weapons, from small arms and field artillery to large ballistic missiles. Most of these weapons have electronic components and systems that help locate targets, aim and fire these weapons. It's the Fire Control Repairer's responsibility to keep these weapons operating properly.

Small Arms/Artillery Reparier (91F)

Army forces use a wide array of weapons, from small arms to field artillery to large ballistic missiles. Most of these weapons have mechanical components and systems that help aim and fire these weapons. It's the Small Arms/Artillery Repairer's responsibility to keep these weapons operating properly.

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20 The Automated Logistical Specialist is primarily responsible for supervising and performing management or warehouse functions in order to maintain equipment records and parts.

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Counterintelligence Agent (35L)

The Counterintelligence Agent is primarily responsible for supervising and conducting counterintelligence surveys and investigations of individuals, organizations, installations and activities in order to detect, assess and counter threats to national security.

Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD) Specialist (89D)

The handling and storage of ammunition must be carried out very carefully. Ammunition and weapons, also known as 'ordnance' in the Army, are hazardous materials and proper care is required when dealing with them. Ordnance specialists, such as Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD) teams, are responsible for the identification, render safe, and disposal of hazardous unexploded conventional munitions, chemical munitions, nuclear weapons, and Improvised Explosive Devices.

Imagery Analyst (35G)

The Imagery Analyst is primarily responsible for supervising and analyzing aerial and ground permanent record imagery developed by photographic and electronic means.

Common Ground Station (CGS) Analyst (35F)

The Common Ground Station Analyst is primarily responsible for supervising or participating in detecting, locating and tracking ground targets, ships, missiles and aircraft.

Intelligence Analyst (35F)

The Intelligence Analyst is primarily responsible for supervising, coordinating and participating in the analysis, processing and distribution of strategic and tactical intelligence.

Watercraft Operator (88K)

Army operations aren't strictly limited to land. Small boats are often used for amphibious troop landings, harbor patrols and transportation of short distances. It's up to members of the watercraft operation team to navigate and pilot these watercraft, which include tugboats, PT boats, gunboats and barges.

Civil Affairs Specialist (38B)

Civil Affairs forces support activities of both conventional and special operations forces. Civil affairs specialists identify critical requirements needed by local citizens in war or disaster situations. They also locate civil resources to support military operations, minimize civilian interference with operations, support national assistance activities, plan and execute non-combatant evacuation, and establish and maintain communication with civilian aid agencies and civilian organizations.

Special Forces Candidate (18X)

Special Forces candidates are guaranteed the opportunity to "try out" for Special Forces. It does not guarantee that the recruit will be accepted into the Special Forces program. It only

guarantees that the recruit will be given the opportunity to see if he has what it takes to become a member of one of the most highly-skilled, combat ready forces in the world.

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Ammunition Stock Control and Accounting Specialist (89A)

The Ammunition Stock Control and Accounting Specialist operates the Standard Ammunition and Accounting System (SAAS) computer hardware and software/utilities manual records to perform stock control and accounting procedures.

Civil Affairs Officer (38)

Civil Affairs Officers are experts in acting as a liaison between the Army and civilian authorities and populations. In many respects, Civil Affairs Officers have to share the same skills as a public relations executive in the civilian world. Civil Affairs Officers many times must facilitate

relationships between U.S. military forces and the people of the nation(s) in which those forces are operating.

Chemical, Biological, Radiological, and Nuclear (CBRN) Officer (74)

The Chemical, Biological, Radiological and Nuclear (CBRN) Officer advises the commander on issues regarding nuclear, biological and radiological warfare, defense and homeland protection. Chemical Officers also employ Chemical units in combat support with chemical, smoke and flame weapons, technology and management. Officers are leaders, and being a leader in the Army requires certain qualities such as self-discipline, initiative, confidence and intelligence.

Psychological Operations Officer (37)

A Psychological Operations (PSYOP) Officer conducts operations to convey selected information and indicators to foreign audiences. The goal is to influence the emotions, motives, objective reasoning, decision-making abilities and ultimately the behavior of foreign governments, organizations, groups, and individuals.

Military Intelligence Officer (35)

Military Intelligence (MI) Officers are always out front, providing essential intelligence and in many cases saving Soldiers who are fighting on the front lines. MI Officers assess risks associated with friendly and enemy courses of action and act to counter or neutralize identified intelligence threats. The MI Officer also uses intelligence systems and data to reduce uncertainty of enemy, terrain and weather conditions for a commander.

Ordnance Officer (91)

Ordnance Officers are responsible for ensuring that weapons systems, vehicles, and equipment are ready and available - and in perfect working order - at all times. Thus, Ordnance Officers and the Soldiers they lead are a critical component in the Army's success. Ordnance Officers also oversee the developing, testing, fielding, handling, storage and disposal of munitions.

LEGAL & LAW ENFORCEMENT

Focuses on keeping the people and property of the Army safe. MOSs include firefighters, military police, criminal investigators, security and emergency specialists.

Military Police (31B)

Military Police protect lives and property on Army bases by enforcing military laws and regulations, as well as controlling traffic, preventing crime and responding to emergencies.

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JAG Corps Attorney (27)

As an Officer in the JAG Corps and a practicing attorney or judge, your responsibilities will cover a wide-range of practices that includes military law and criminal prosecution to international law and legal assistance - both in the U.S. and abroad. Officers are leaders, and being a leader in the Army requires certain qualities such as self-discipline, initiative, confidence and intelligence

Firefighter (12M)

Army firefighters are responsible for protecting lives and property from fire. Firefighters control fires and help prevent them in buildings, aircraft and aboard ships.

Criminal Investigations (CID) Special Agent (31D)

Criminal Investigations Special Agents are primarily responsible for supervising or conducting investigations of incidents and offenses or allegations of criminality that affect Army or Defense personnel, property, facilities or activities.

Internment/Resettlement Specialist (31E)

Internment/Resettlement (I/R) Specialists in the Army are primarily responsible for day-to-day operations in a military confinement/correctional facility or detention/internment facility.

Paralegal Specialist (27D)

Paralegal Specialists in the Army assist judges, Army lawyers and unit commanders with legal matters and judicial work. The Legal Specialist provides legal and administrative support in such diverse areas as international law, contract law, defense legal services and judicial legal services.

Military Police Officer (31)

Military Police Officers are utilized in direct combat and during peacetime to lead other Military Police Soldiers while they serve five main functions: 1) Maneuver and mobility support

operations, 2) Area security operations, 3) Law and order operations, 4) Internment and resettlement operations, and 5) Police intelligence operations.

MECHANICS

Tasked with keeping the Army's vehicles and machines in proper running order. MOSs range from heating and cooling mechanics to vehicle mechanics who service aircraft, wheeled and tracked vehicles, heavy equipment and watercraft.

Avionic Communications Equipment Repairer (94L)

An Avionic Communications Equipment Repairer is an essential member of the Army

communications maintenance team and is primarily responsible for performing intermediate and depot maintenance on aircraft communications equipment.

Integrated Family of Test Equipment (IFTE) Operator/Maintainer (94Y)

Family of Test Equipment (IFTE) Operator/Maintainer is primarily responsible for maintaining the Base Shop Test Facility, AN/TSM-191. IFTE Operator/Maintainers fix and maintain

electronics, such as measuring equipment, navigational controls, photographic equipment and biomedical instruments.

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Construction Equipment Repairer (91L)

The success of any Army mission can depend on keeping automotive and heavy equipment in good working condition. Construction Equipment Repairers maintain and repair trucks, bulldozers, power shovels and other equipment needed for construction operations.

AVENGER System Repairer (94T)

The AVENGER System Repairer is primarily responsible for direct and general support-level repair and maintenance on the AVENGER System, a lightweight, highly mobile and transportable surface-to-air missile/gun weapon system that provides short-range air defense protection against air and land attacks.

Armament Repairer (91K)

Army forces use a wide array of weapon systems, such as tanks, fighting vehicles and self propelled artillery. Most of these weapon systems have electronic and mechanical components and systems that help locate targets, aim weapons and fire those weapons. It's the Armament Repairer's responsibility to keep these weapons operating properly.

Artillery Mechanic (91P)

The Artillery Mechanic is primarily responsible for supervising and performing maintenance and recovery operations of all self-propelled field artillery cannon weapon systems, including automotive, turret, fire control and chemical protection subsystems.

Fire Control Repairer (91G)

Army forces use a wide array of weapons, from small arms and field artillery to large ballistic missiles. Most of these weapons have electronic components and systems that help locate targets, aim and fire these weapons. It's the Fire Control Repairer's responsibility to keep these weapons operating properly.

M1 Abrams Tank System Maintainer (91A)

The Army fields a large force of M1 Abrams tanks that are an integral part of our warfighting capability. The Abrams Systems Maintainer is an integral member of the team that's responsible for keeping these weapons operating properly.

Quartermaster and Chemical Equipment Repairer (91J)

The Quartermaster and Chemical Equipment Repairer is primarily responsible for supervising or performing maintenance on chemical equipment, quartermaster machinery, forced air-heaters and special purpose equipment.

Small Arms/Artillery Repairer (91F)

Army forces use a wide array of weapons, from small arms to field artillery to large ballistic missiles. Most of these weapons have mechanical components and systems that help aim and fire these weapons. It's the Small Arms/Artillery Repairer's responsibility to keep these weapons operating properly.

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25 A Track Vehicle Repairer is primarily responsible for supervising and performing maintenance on Tracked vehicles, wheeled vehicles, material handling equipment and chemical quartermaster equipment, as well as supervising activities that include fuel and electrical system repair and maintenance.

AH-64 Attack Helicopter Repairer (15R)

AH-64 Attack Helicopter Repairers supervise and perform maintenance on AH-64 Attack Helicopters (also known as \"Apache\" helicopters). Some of the duties are: remove and install aircraft subsystem assemblies such as engines, rotors, gearboxes, transmissions, mechanical flight controls and their components.

Avionic Mechanic (15N)

Avionic Mechanics work on tactical communications-security, navigation and flight control equipment. Some of the duties are: perform operational checks and alignments on aircraft flight controls and controlled cryptographic equipment; troubleshoot equipment using technical manuals and schematic drawings.

Bradley Fighting Vehicle System Maintainer (91M)

The Bradley Fighting Vehicle System Maintainer handles the maintenance and repair of the Bradley Fighting Vehicle, the M6 Linebacker and the M7 Bradley Fighting Infantry Support Team.

CH-47 Helicopter Repairer (15U)

The CH-47 Helicopter Repairer is primarily responsible for supervising and performing

maintenance on CH-47 helicopters (also known as \"Chinook\" helicopters). Some of the duties are: remove and install airplane subsystem assemblies such as engines, rotors, gearboxes, transmissions, mechanical flight controls and their components.

Machinist (91E)

It's a simple fact that engines and machines sometimes break down; Army engines and

machines aren't any different. Broken parts have to be repaired or new ones must be made and it's up to the Machinist to handle this.

Metal Worker (91W)

Many Army construction projects make use of sheet metal as a building material. An Army Metal Worker fabricates and installs sheet metal products such as roofs, air ducts, gutters and vents. They're also involved in manufacturing custom parts to repair the structural parts of boats buildings and vehicles.

Power Generation Equipment Repairer (91D)

Every Army unit needs electricity. As a Power-Generation Equipment Repairer, you'll keep the electricity running smoothly by maintaining and repairing electrical-generating equipment in mobile and stationary power plants.

Utilities Equipment Repairer (91C)

Army equipment and Soldiers require heating and cooling. It's up to the Utilities Equipment Repairer-an essential member of the Army maintenance team-to make sure all the heating,

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26 ventilation and air conditioning equipment remains in excellent working order. Utilities

Equipment Repairers maintain and repair air conditioners, heaters and associated equipment.

Air Traffic Control Equipment Repairer (94D)

The Air Traffic Control Equipment Repairer is responsible for the maintenance and installation of air traffic control communications equipment, navigation aids and landing systems for the Army's aircraft.

Biomedical Equipment Specialist (68A)

An Army Biomedical Equipment Specialist is primarily responsible for servicing and maintaining all medical equipment. The equipment you'll be working with will possibly involve mechanical, hydraulic, pneumatic, electronic, digital, optical and radiological principals.

Railway Equipment Repairer (88P)

Railway Equipment Repairers are primarily responsible for supervising or performing maintenance on diesel-electric locomotives and railway cars.

Railway Section Repairer (88T)

Railway Section Repairers are primarily responsible for supervising or performing maintenance on railway tracks, roadbeds, switches, fences and other railway facilities.

Watercraft Engineer (88L)

Watercraft Engineers are primarily responsible for supervising or performing maintenance on Army watercraft like tugboats, PT boats, gunboats, barges and Zodiacs. They are also

responsible for maintenance on auxiliary equipment on marine vessels.

Land Combat Electronic Missle System Repairer (94A)

The Land Combat Electronic Missile System Repairer is primarily responsible for maintaining the electrical workings within the TOW (M-220 Tube-launched, Optically tracked, Wire-guided missile) antimissile system, the DRAGON antitank guided missile systems and the Bradley Fighting Vehicle system.

Wheeled Vehicle Mechanic (91B)

The success of Army missions depends on keeping automotive and heavy equipment in top working condition. As an integral member of the Mechanical Maintenance team, the Wheeled Vehicle Mechanic handles the maintenance and repair of light and heavy tactical vehicles and select armored vehicles.

Multiple Launch Rocket System (MLRS) Repairer (94P)

The Multiple Launch Rocket (MLRS) System Repairer is primarily responsible for direct and general support-level maintenance on the Multiple Launch Rocket System, a self-propelled launcher-loader artillery weapon system that's used in the field during combat.

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27 The PATRIOT System Repairer is primarily responsible for direct and general support-level maintenance on the PATRIOT System, a combat missile system that features a phased array radar set and control station. This system is used in the field during combat.

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MEDICAL & EMERGENCY

Consists of jobs in the medical, dental and veterinary fields. These MOSs cover a variety of responsibilities throughout the military health care field, from clinical settings to point of injury.

Chief Medical Noncommissioned Officer (68Z)

The Chief Medical Non-commissioned Officer serves as the principal non-commissioned officer who supervises, and performs related duties as the senior advisor to Commanders, Directors, and Chiefs of Departments and staff agencies on all matters pertaining to enlisted personnel. They perform these duties in multifunctional medical and dental treatment facilities, medical staff activities, or in medical units.

Animal Care Specialist (68T)

As an integral member of the Army veterinary team, the Animal Care Specialist supervises or provides care, management, treatment and sanitary conditions for Army animals under the supervision of a Veterinary Corps officer.

Firefighter (12M)

Army firefighters are responsible for protecting lives and property from fire. Firefighters control fires and help prevent them in buildings, aircraft and aboard ships.

Pharmacy Specialist (68Q)

The Pharmacy Specialist, under the direction of a Medical Service Corps officer, prepares and dispenses prescribed drugs and medicines, while also maintaining pharmacy supplies and records.

Dental Specialist (68E)

Dental Specialists are essential members of the Army dental care team. They assist Army dentists in the examination and treatment of patients, as well as help manage dental offices.

Health Care Specialist (68W)

The Health Care Specialist is primarily responsible for providing emergency medical treatment, limited primary care and health protection and evacuation from a point of injury or illness for Army Soldiers and civilians.

Nutrition Care Specialist (68M)

The Nutrition Care Specialist prepares all types of food according to standard and dietetic recipes, as well as ordering and inspecting food supplies and preparing meats for cooking within Army hospitals.

Biomedical Equipment Specialist (68A)

An Army Biomedical Equipment Specialist is primarily responsible for servicing and maintaining all medical equipment. The equipment you'll be working with will possibly involve mechanical, hydraulic, pneumatic, electronic, digital, optical and radiological principals.

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Medical Laboratory Specialist (68K)

Medical Laboratory Specialists are primarily responsible for aiding in the diagnosis, treatment and prevention of diseases and other medical disorders by performing blood-banking

procedures and examinations of biological and environmental specimens.

Medical Logistics Specialist (68J)

The Medical Supply Specialist is primarily responsible for receiving, storing, recording and issuing Army medical supplies.

Mental Health Specialist (68X)

The Mental Health Specialist is primarily responsible, under the supervision of an Army psychiatrist, social worker, psychiatric nurse or psychologist, for providing mental health treatment to patients.

Mortuary Affairs Specialist (92M)

The Mortuary Affairs Specialist is primarily responsible for performing or supervising duties relating to deceased Army personnel.

Operating Room Specialist (68D)

An Army Operating Room Specialist is primarily responsible for assisting the nursing staff in preparing patients and operating rooms for surgery.

Optical Laboratory Specialist (68H)

Fortunately, quality optical care is one of the health services provided to Army personnel all over the world. As an essential member of the optical laboratory technician team, Optical Laboratory Specialists make and repair eyeglasses that are provided for Army personnel.

Patient Administration Specialist (68G)

The Patient Administration Specialist is primarily responsible for supervising and performing administrative duties in the patient administration division of an Army hospital or other medical facilities.

Preventitive Medicine Specialist (68S)

Preventive Medicine Specialists are primarily responsible for conducting or assisting with preventive medicine inspections, surveys and laboratory procedures. They also supervise preventive medicine facilities or serve on preventive medicine staffs.

Radiology Specialist (68P)

X-rays help doctors detect injuries and illnesses, as well as help treat certain diseases, such as cancer. As integral members of the radiology team, radiological technicians operate X-ray and related equipment used in diagnosing and treating injuries and diseases.

Veterinary Food Inspection Specialist (68R)

The Veterinary Food Inspection Specialist, under the direction of a Veterinary Corps officer, inspects food designated for consumption, while also supervising food inspection and combined veterinary service activity.

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Veterinary Corps Officer (64)

The Veterinary Food Inspection Specialist, under the direction of a Veterinary Corps officer, inspects food designated for consumption, while also supervising food inspection and combined veterinary service activity.

Nurse Corps Officer (66)

Army Nurse Corps Officers lead diverse nursing teams in a variety of settings and provide holistic multi-disciplinary care for Soldiers and their families. Officers are leaders. All Army leaders require self-discipline, initiative, confidence, the ability to problem solve and make timely decisions.

Medical Specialist Corps Officer (65)

Medical Specialist Corps Officers are essential in treating and helping the overall health of Soldiers and their families. From medical fields such as occupational therapy and physical therapy to dietician and physician assistant, the Army Medical Specialist Corps includes several areas of specialty. Overall, Army Officers are leaders, and being a leader requires certain qualities such as self-discipline, initiative, confidence and intelligence.

Medical Service Corps Officer (67)

Medical Service Corps Officers are essential in treating and helping the overall health of Soldiers and their families. They are also responsible for much of the medical research that takes place in the Army. From medical fields such as optometry and podiatry to laboratory sciences to

behavioral sciences, the Army Medical Service Corps includes many areas of specialty.

Dental Corps Officer (63)

An Army Dental Corps Officer is responsible for the dental health of Soldiers and their families. They are also responsible for providing health care to Soldiers - families and others eligible to receive this care in the military community. During combat, the Dental Corps Officer assists in the emergency medical management of casualties; identifies casualties through dental records and makes sure Soldiers are combat ready when it comes to their health.

Medical Corps Officer (62)

An Army Medical Corps Officer is responsible for the overall health of Soldiers and their families. From allergists to oncologists to surgeons, Medical Corps Officers are also responsible for providing health care to Soldiers' families and others eligible to receive this care in the military community. During combat, the Medical Corps Officer oversees the emergency medical management of casualties and makes sure Soldiers are combat ready when it comes to their overall health.

TRANSPORTATION & AVIATION

These jobs involve the coordination and supervision of personnel, equipment and procedures for proper transportation and use of Army materials throughout the world. Jobs include air traffic controllers, railway equipment repairers, parachute riggers and truck maintainers.

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Avionic Communications Equipment Repairer (94L)

An Avionic Communications Equipment Repairer is an essential member of the Army

communications maintenance team and is primarily responsible for performing intermediate and depot maintenance on aircraft communications equipment.

Radar Repairer (94M)

The RADAR Repairer is an essential member of the Army communications maintenance team and is primarily responsible for installing, maintaining, repairing and maintain a working knowledge of how to operate military RADAR equipment.

M1 Abrams Tank System Maintainer (91A)

The Army fields a large force of M1 Abrams tanks that are an integral part of our warfighting capability. The Abrams Systems Maintainer is an integral member of the team that's responsible for keeping these weapons operating properly.

Aircraft Electrician (15F)

Aircraft Electricians supervise, inspect and perform maintenance on aircraft electrical systems. Here are some of the duties for this job: diagnose and troubleshoot malfunctions in electrical and electronic components; repair aircraft instrument systems; remove, install, repair, adjust and test electrical/electronic elements of assemblies.

Aircraft Pneudraulics Repairer (15H)

The Aircraft Pneudraulics Repairer is primarily responsible for supervising and performing maintenance on aircraft pneudraulics systems. Some of those duties are: removing, repairing and testing pneudraulics systems; making tubes and hoses; troubleshooting malfunctions on pneudraulics.

Aircraft Powerplant Repairer (15B)

The Aircraft Powerplant Repairer inspects, services and repairs Army helicopters and airplanes. They are primarily responsible for supervising, inspecting and performing maintenance on aircraft turbine engines and components.

Aircraft Powertrain Repairer (15D)

Aircraft Powertrain Repairers inspects, services and repairs the powertrain in Army helicopters and airplanes. They are responsible for: removing and replacing power train quills, transmission adapting parts, rotary wing hub and tanks; disassembling, repairing, reassembling, adjusting, balancing and aligning power train components.

Aircraft Structural Repairer (15G)

Aircraft Structural Repairers supervise and perform maintenance on aircraft structures. Some of your duties are: repairing and replacing aircraft structural components; making structural parts, forming blocks and shaping metal using stretching, shrinking and other metal-forming

techniques.

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32 The AH-64A Armament/Electrical Systems Repairer is primarily responsible for performing aviation unit, intermediate and depot maintenance on the electrical, electronic, mechanical and pneudraulics systems associated with the AH-64A Apache helicopter, a twin-engine, four-bladed, multi-mission attack helicopter.

AH-64D Armament/Electrical/Avionic Systems Repairer (15Y)

The AH-64D Armament/Electrical/Avionic Systems Repairer is primarily responsible for supervising, inspecting and performing maintenance on the armament, electrical and avionic systems of the AH-64D helicopter, a twin-engine attack helicopter.

Avionic Mechanic (15N)

Avionic Mechanics work on tactical communications-security, navigation and flight control equipment. Some of the duties are: perform operational checks and alignments on aircraft flight controls and controlled cryptographic equipment; troubleshoot equipment using technical manuals and schematic drawings.

Bradley Fighting Vehicle System Maintainer (91M)

The Bradley Fighting Vehicle System Maintainer handles the maintenance and repair of the Bradley Fighting Vehicle, the M6 Linebacker and the M7 Bradley Fighting Infantry Support Team.

CH-47 Helicopter Repairer (15U)

The CH-47 Helicopter Repairer is primarily responsible for supervising and performing

maintenance on CH-47 helicopters (also known as \"Chinook\" helicopters). Some of the duties are: remove and install airplane subsystem assemblies such as engines, rotors, gearboxes, transmissions, mechanical flight controls and their components.

Machinist (91E)

It's a simple fact that engines and machines sometimes break down; Army engines and

machines aren't any different. Broken parts have to be repaired or new ones must be made and it's up to the Machinist to handle this.

Observation/Scout Helicopter Repairer (15V)

Observation/Scout Helicopter Repairers supervise and perform maintenance on

Observation/Scout helicopters. Some of the duties are: remove and install airplane subsystem assemblies such as engines, rotors, gearboxes, transmissions, mechanical flight controls and their components.

OH-58D/ARH Armament/Electronical/Avionics System Repairer (15J)

Aircraft Armament/Missile Systems Repairer is primarily responsible for performing

maintenance on the electrical, electronic, mechanical and pneudraulics systems associated with aircraft armament, missile and fire control systems.

OH-58D/ARH Helicopter Repairer (15S)

OH-58D Helicopter Repairers supervise and performing maintenance on OH-58D helicopters (also known as \"Kiowa Warrior\" helicopters). Here are some of the duties for this job: remove and install airplane subsystem assemblies such as engines, rotors, gearboxes, transmissions, mechanical flight controls and their components.

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UH-1 Helicopter Repairer (15M)

UH-1 Helicopter Repairers supervise and perform maintenance on UH-1 helicopters. Some of the duties are: remove and install aircraft subsystem assemblies such as engines rotors,

mechanical flight controls and their components; service and lubricate aircraft and subsystems; prepare aircraft for inspections and maintenance checks.

UH-60 Helicopter Repairer (15T)

UH-60 Utility Helicopter Repairers supervise and perform maintenance on UH-60 helicopters (also known as \"Black Hawk\" helicopters). Some of the duties are: remove and install airplane subsystem assemblies such as engines, rotors, gearboxes, transmissions, mechanical flight controls and their components.

Utilities Equipment Repairer (91C)

Army equipment and Soldiers require heating and cooling. It's up to the Utilities Equipment Repairer-an essential member of the Army maintenance team-to make sure all the heating, ventilation and air conditioning equipment remains in excellent working order. Utilities Equipment Repairers maintain and repair air conditioners, heaters and associated equipment.

Air Traffic Control Equipment Repairer (94D)

The Air Traffic Control Equipment Repairer is responsible for the maintenance and installation of air traffic control communications equipment, navigation aids and landing systems for the Army's aircraft.

Air Traffic Control (ATC) Operator (15Q)

Air Traffic Control Operators track planes and give landing and take-off instructions at air traffic control facilities. Some of the duties are: follow flights using visual, instrument and special flight rules; assist in the installation and relocation of tactical Air Traffic Control facilities; process flight plan data.

Aviation Operations Specialist (15P)

Aviation Operations Specialists schedule and dispatch tactical aircraft missions. Some of your duties for this job include: processing local and cross-country flight clearances; planning flight schedules and air crew assignments; coordinating flight plans; keeping flight logs on incoming and outgoing flights; alerting crash crews of emergencies.

Cargo Specialist (88H)

Cargo Specialists are primarily responsible for transferring or supervising the transfer of passengers and cargo to and from air, land and water transport by manual and mechanical methods.

Motor Transport Operation (88M)

Motor Transport Operators are primarily responsible for supervising or operating wheel vehicles to transport personnel and cargo.

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35 Parachute Riggers are primarily responsible for repairing textile and canvas items, webbed equipment and clothing.

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Railway Operations Crewmember (88U)

Railway Operations Crewmembers are primarily responsible for supervising and operating diesel-electric locomotives and related equipment. They also serve as a crewmember or brakeman in the makeup and movement of railway cars and trains.

Transportation Management Coordinate (88N)

Transportation Management Coordinators are primarily responsible for supervising or performing general support maintenance on Army watercraft and auxiliary equipment on marine vessels.

Watercraft Operator (88K)

Army operations aren't strictly limited to land. Small boats are often used for amphibious troop landings, harbor patrols and transportation of short distances. It's up to members of the watercraft operation team to navigate and pilot these watercraft, which include tugboats, PT boats, gunboats and barges.

Powerline Distribution Specialist (12Q)

The Powerline Distribution Specialist is responsible for assisting in the installation and maintains electrical distribution systems.

Unmanned Aerial Vehicle Operator (15W)

Unmanned Aerial Vehicle Operators are remote pilots of unmanned observation aircraft, who gather and study information that's required to design operational plans and tactics. Some of the duties are: deploy and redeploy the UAV ground and air system, plan and analyze flight missions and launch and recover air frame from runway.

Unmanned Aircraft Systems Repairer (15E)

Having the ability to observe both conventional and unconventional enemies with an Unmanned Aerial Vehicle is absolutely necessary to plan for our national defense. It?s up to the Unmanned Aircraft Systems Repairer to keep the aircraft ready to fly, ensure its ability to collect and transmit information, and to do so as safely as possible.

Aviation Officer (15)

An Officer within the Aviation Branch is first an expert aviator, but is also responsible for the coordination of Aviation operations from maintenance to control tower operations to tactical field missions. From providing quick-strike and long-range target engagement during combat operations to hauling troops and supplies, Army helicopter units play a critical role in getting the job done in many situations.

Transportation Officer (88)

Transportation Officers are experts in the systems, vehicles and procedures in moving troops and supplies in the Army. Transportation Officers are responsible for commanding and

controlling Transportation operations and combined armed forces during land combat. Officers are leaders, and being a leader in the Army requires certain qualities such as self-discipline, initiative, confidence and intelligence.

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