Parts Materials & Processes (PM&P) Engineer
Access Talent Today, LLC
- Huntsville, AL
U.S. Citizenship Required*
- The Strategic Missile & Information Systems Parts Materials & Processes (PM&P) team is a Specialty Engineering function which provides expertise in EEE, mechanical, metallic and non-metallic parts, materials and related processes as well as survivability.
- The PM&P subject matter experts are responsible for working with program designers, IPTs and subcontractors to select parts, materials and processes that meet program designated PM&P requirements along with supporting part testing, failure analysis and mitigation development as well as performing supplier compliance assessments and development of all required plans.
- Additionally, the subject matter experts will support all Parts, Materials, & Processes Control Board (PMPCB) related functions including reviewing of Non-Standard Part Approval Requests and relevant data, PMPCB working groups and board meetings and interfacing with both the customer and subcontractors in support of the PMPCB.
- A Secret Clearance is required
- Some travel may be required.
- Field of expertise must be electrical engineering, materials science and/or engineering, physics or equivalent.
- Applicants must have prior knowledge of military and industry parts and materials specifications, bills of materials, obsolescence, and have coordinated activities with suppliers.
- It is desired that applicants have prior experience working with defense contractors, parts, materials, & processes mission assurance plans.
- Some working knowledge of ionizing radiation effects and testing is also preferred.
*U.S. Citizenship is required by law, regulation, executive order, or government contract.
Education and Experience:
Bachelor's and 9 or more years' experience, Master's with 7 or more years' experience or PhD with 4 or more years' experience. Bachelor, Master or Doctorate of Science degree from an accredited course of study, in engineering, computer science, mathematics, physics or chemistry.
Saturday, October 21, 2017