NOAA's Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory in Miami, Forida, Accepting Applications for a Transition Manager Position
May 1, 2020
NOAA's Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory (AOML) in Miami, FL, is now accepting applications for a transition manager position. This new and exciting position serves as AOML's transition manager, working with AOML-funded researchers in the areas of oceanography, meteorology, physics, chemistry, computer sciences, and social science to coordinate the transition of AOML's research into operations and/or applications. Please forward this information to any interested applicants and tell them to apply quickly since the announcement will close after the first 150 applications are received. You can find more information about this position and how to apply at https://www.usajobs.gov/GetJob/ViewDetails/566957500
As a Physical Scientist, you will perform the following duties:
Serve as the Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory (AOML) transition manager. Work with AOML funded researchers in the areas of oceanography, meteorology, physics, chemistry, computer sciences, and social science to coordinate the transition of AOML’s research into operations and/or applications.
Lead strategic planning and project management of the lab's research portfolio to ensure transition activities occur and support the mission of NOAA and the Office of Oceanic and Atmospheric Research (OAR). Develop transition strategies using sound fundamental project management principles.
Lead the analysis of complicated scientific transition issues weighing the relevance and accuracy of the information, and develop and implement alternative scientific research solutions. Work with OAR's transition manager and other programs to develop and implement NOAA's transition policies and best practices for transitioning scientific research into operations and applications.
Develop and maintain all the necessary information and data that is needed to manage AOML research and transitions. Brief AOML leadership and science managers, and serve as spokesperson for physical science topics to a variety of audiences.