Career Fields

Technology & NetworkingTechnology & Networking

The power behind the Guard.

From helicopter avionics to the sensitive targeting equipment found on a tank, if it has an electrical component, a computer technology and networking specialist can repair it. Computer technology and networking Soldiers are trained in basic electronic theory and principles to work with power supplies, amplifiers and diagnostic test equipment.

Working from a fixed maintenance shop or transportable maintenance shelter,  computer technology and networking specialists maintain devices, troubleshoot malfunctions and keep a log of all repairs and projects. Computer technology and networking specialists are crucial in keeping the National Guard operating properly and efficiently.

  • 25B Information Technology Specialist

    OVERVIEW
    Maintain and troubleshoot systems that support the Army’s logistics and classified data. Build firewalls that can withstand any cyberattack and the programs that Guard Soldiers rely on to accomplish their mission.


    JOB DUTIES

    •    Perform maintenance on networks, hardware and software
    •    Help others learn to use networks and software
    •    Build and test your own computer applications


    REQUIREMENTS

    To serve in the Guard, you must take the Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery (ASVAB). It’s a series of tests that helps you better understand your strengths and identifies which Army job is best for you. You must also be a U.S. citizen and eligible to obtain a Secret security clearance.


    REQUIRED ASVAB SCORE(S)

    Skilled Technical (ST): 95


    TRAINING

    To become an information technology specialist, you will attend 10 weeks of Basic Combat Training and 20 weeks of Advanced Individual Training with on-the-job instruction.


    Some of the skills you’ll learn are:
    •    Use of computer consoles and equipment
    •    Computer systems concepts
    •    Planning, designing and testing computer systems


    HELPFUL SKILLS
    •    Interest in computer science
    •    Attention to detail
    •    Ability to communicate effectively
    •    Experience in installation of computers

     

  • 94D Air Traffic Control Equipment Repairer

    OVERVIEW
    The air traffic control equipment repairer performs or supervises field- and sustainment-level maintenance and installation of air traffic control communications, navigation aids and landing systems.

    JOB DUTIES

    • Test instruments, navigational controls and simulators using electronic and electrical test equipment
    • Replace equipment parts such as resistors, switches and circuit boards
    • Perform quality control measures
    • Install and adjust air traffic control communications and navigation aids systems
    • Maintain air traffic control systems


    TRAINING
    Ten weeks of Basic Combat Training and 31 weeks of Advanced Individual Training with on-the-job instructions. Part of this time is spent in the classroom and part in the field.

    Advanced Individual Training: 31 weeks, 4 days, Fort Gordon, GA

    Some of the skills you’ll learn are:

    • Electronic principles and concepts
    • Use of test equipment
    • Equipment repair exercises


    HELPFUL SKILLS

    • Interest in mathematics, solving problems and electronic equipment
    • High attention to detail


    REQUIRED ASVAB SCORE(S)
    Electronics (EL): 102

    WARRANT OFFICER TRACK
    948B Electronic Systems Maintenance Warrant Officer

    FUTURE CIVILIAN CAREERS
    The skills you learn could help you pursue a career with manufacturing companies, medical research facilities, satellite communications firms or commercial airline companies.

     

  • 94F Computer/Detection Systems Repairer

    OVERVIEW
    The computer/detection systems repairer performs maintenance and repair on a variety of critical systems and equipment, including microcomputers and electromechanical telecommunications equipment, field artillery digital devices, Global Positioning System receivers, night vision devices/equipment, and laser and fiber optic systems.

    JOB DUTIES

    • Test equipment to determine operational condition and troubleshoot to determine faults
    • Replace equipment parts such as resistors, switches and circuit boards
    • Use test, measurement and diagnostic equipment; test program sets and interactive electronic technical manuals to troubleshoot and repair equipment
    • Test repaired items to ensure compliance
    • Perform preventive maintenance checks on equipment 


    TRAINING
    Ten weeks of Basic Combat Training and 17 weeks of Advanced Individual Training with on-the-job instructions. Part of this time is spent in the classroom and part in the field, including practice in repairing and replacing equipment parts.

    Advanced Individual Training: 17 weeks, Fort Gordon, GA

    Some of the skills you’ll learn are:

    • Electronic principles
    • Use and maintenance of electrical and electronic test equipment
    • Equipment repair


    HELPFUL SKILLS

    • Interest in mathematics, solving problems and electronic equipment repair
    • High attention to detail


    REQUIRED ASVAB SCORE(S)
    Electronics (EL): 102

    WARRANT OFFICER TRACK
    948B Electronic Systems Maintenance Warrant Officer

    FUTURE CIVILIAN CAREERS
    The skills you learn will help you pursue a career with manufacturing companies, medical research facilities, satellite communications firms or commercial airline companies. The same skills may also prepare you for a future with the Federal Aviation Administration, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration or the National Weather Service.

    Through your extensive Army training, experience and some additional study, you may be able to qualify for Electronics Technician Association certification as an Associate Certified Electronics Technician.


     

  • 94H Test Measurement and Diagnostic Equipment Maintenance Support Specialist

    OVERVIEW
    Distance, pressure, altitude, underwater depth—they’re all measured by precision instruments. The test measurement and diagnostic equipment maintenance support specialist keeps all the Army’s precision instruments in top condition.

    JOB DUTIES

    • Adjust and repair weapon-aiming devices, such as range finders, telescopes and ballistic computers
    • Calibrate weather instruments (e.g., barometers and thermometers)
    • Repair and calibrate engineering instruments, such as transits, levels, telemeters and stereoscopes
    • Repair gyrocompasses, watches, clocks and timers
    • Calibrate electrical test instruments


    TRAINING
    Ten weeks of Basic Combat Training and 33 weeks of Advanced Individual Training with on-the-job instructions. Part of this time is spent in the classroom and part in the field, including practice in repairing precision instruments.

    Advanced Individual Training: 33 weeks, Fort Lee, VA

    Some of the skills you’ll learn are:

    • Calibration and repair of precision measuring instruments
    • Use of blueprints and schematics


    HELPFUL SKILLS

    • Interest in mathematics, science, electronics and shop mechanics
    • Ability to solve mechanical problems and work with tools
    • Interest in machines and how they work


    REQUIRED ASVAB SCORE(S)
    Electronics (EL): 107

    WARRANT OFFICER TRACK
    948B Electronic Systems Maintenance Warrant Officer

    FUTURE CIVILIAN CAREERS
    The skills you learn will prepare you for a career as an instrument mechanic or a calibration specialist at companies such as manufacturing firms, airlines, machinery repair shops or maintenance shops. Through your extensive Army training and experience and some additional study, you may be able to qualify for Electronics Technician Association certification.


  • 94M RADAR Repairer

    OVERVIEW
    The radar repairer is an essential member of the Army communications maintenance team and performs maintenance on ground surveillance radar and associated equipment.

    JOB DUTIES

    • Inspect, test and adjust system components and test equipment to specific tolerances
    • Perform initial, in-process and on-site technical and quality control inspections
    • Troubleshoot radar and associated equipment assemblies, subassemblies, and modular and circuit elements for deficiencies and malfunctions
    • Repair, remove and replace defective components and parts
    • Prepare and maintain equipment logs, equipment modification and utilization records, exchange tags, and calibration data cards


    TRAINING
    Ten weeks of Basic Combat Training and 44 weeks of Advanced Individual Training. Part of this time is spent in the classroom and part in the field with on-the-job instructions, including practice in repairing and replacing equipment parts.

    Advanced Individual Training: 11 weeks, Fort Lee, VA, and 33 weeks, Fort Sill, OK

    Some of the skills you’ll learn are:

    • Application of electronic principles and concepts
    • Inspection techniques and procedures
    • Use of electronic test equipment
    • Repair and replacement of radar equipment


    HELPFUL SKILLS

    • General understanding of math and physics
    • Interest in working with electronic equipment and radar communication
    • Ability to apply electronic principles and concepts


    REQUIRED ASVAB SCORE(S)
    Electronics (EL): 107

    WARRANT OFFICER TRACK
    948B Electronic Systems Maintenance Warrant Officer
    948D Electronic Missile Systems Maintenance Warrant Officer

    FUTURE CIVILIAN CAREERS
    The skills you learn will prepare you for a career as a communications technician with engineering firms, the federal government, or aircraft and military hardware manufacturers.


     

  • 94P Multiple Launch Rocket System (MLRS) Repairer

    OVERVIEW
    As an essential member of the Army’s weapons maintenance team, the multiple launch rocket system repairer supervises and performs maintenance on various rocket systems, including the Multiple Launch Rocket System, the High Mobility Artillery Rocket System and the self-propelled launcher-loader.

    JOB DUTIES

    • Troubleshoot electrical, mechanical assemblies, modules and interconnecting cables to isolate malfunction
    • Perform unit maintenance on system peculiar test, training and ancillary equipment
    • Assist in fault isolating launcher-loader module electronic modules and assemblies
    • Replace or repair electrical, hydraulic and mechanical assemblies, modules and cables


    TRAINING
    Ten weeks of Basic Combat Training and 24 weeks of Advanced Individual Training. Part of this time is spent in the classroom and part in the field with on-the-job instructions.

    Advanced Individual Training: 24 weeks, Fort Lee, VA

    Some of the skills you’ll learn are:

    • Principles of electronics and mechanics
    • Operating electronic, electrical and mechanical test equipment
    • Understanding schematics, drawings, blueprints and wiring diagrams
    • Operating, testing and maintaining weapons systems


    HELPFUL SKILLS

    • Interest in mathematics, science, and electronic or electrical equipment
    • High attention to detail
    • Interest in working with weapons


    REQUIRED ASVAB SCORE(S)
    Electronics (EL): 93

    WARRANT OFFICER TRACK
    948D Electronic Missile Systems Maintenance Warrant Officer

    FUTURE CIVILIAN CAREERS
    The weapons repair skills you learn will help you find a career at companies that design, build and test weapons systems for the military. The same skills may also prepare you for a future as an electronics mechanic, avionics technician or missile facilities repairer.

    Through your extensive Army training, experience and some additional study, you may be able to qualify for Electronics Technician Association certification.


  • 94R Avionic and Survivability Equipment Repairer

    OVERVIEW
    An avionic and survivability equipment repairer is an essential member of the Army communications maintenance team and is primarily responsible for performing field- and sustainment-level maintenance on avionic navigation flight control systems, stabilization systems and equipment.

    JOB DUTIES

    • Maintain, test and repair communication equipment
    • Install and repair circuits and wiring
    • Calibrate and align equipment components
    • Test and isolate faulty assemblies and components
    • Replace parts, rewire equipment and interconnect components on semiautomatic telephone switchboard


    TRAINING
    Ten weeks of Basic Combat Training and 25 weeks of Advanced Individual Training. Part of this time is spent in the classroom and part in the field with on-the-job instructions.

    Advanced Individual Training: 25 weeks, 3 days, Fort Gordon, GA

    Some of the skills you’ll learn are:

    • Application of electronic principles and concepts
    • Inspection techniques and procedures
    • Operating electrical and electronic test equipment
    • Repair and replacement of radar and sonar equipment


    HELPFUL SKILLS

    • Interest in mathematics and physics
    • Ability to apply electronic principles and concepts
    • Interest in working with electrical and electronic equipment


    REQUIRED ASVAB SCORE(S)
    Electronics (EL): 98

    WARRANT OFFICER TRACK
    948B Electronic Systems Maintenance Warrant Officer

    FUTURE CIVILIAN CAREERS
    The skills you learn will prepare you for a future with engineering companies, the federal government, or aircraft and military hardware manufacturers.

    Through your extensive Army training and some additional study, you may be able to qualify for Electronics Technician Association certification as an associate certified electronics technician, journeyman–avionics electronics technician, journeyman–network systems or journeyman–radar electronics technician.


  • 94S PATRIOT System Repairer

    OVERVIEW
    As an essential member of the Army’s weapons maintenance team, the PATRIOT system repairer is primarily responsible for performing field-level maintenance on the PATRIOT system, a combat missile system that features a phased array radar set and control station.

    JOB DUTIES

    • Perform tests and adjust components to specific tolerances and determine shortcomings and malfunctions in electronic assemblies, subassemblies, modules and circuit elements
    • Isolate malfunctions using automatic and semiautomatic program maintenance diagnostic software, unit self-test and built-in test equipment
    • Repair unserviceable items by removing and replacing defective components
    • Perform quality control measures


    TRAINING
    Ten weeks of Basic Combat Training and 52 weeks of Advanced Individual Training. Part of this time is spent in the classroom and part in the field with on-the-job instructions.

    Advanced Individual Training: 13 Weeks, 3 days, Fort Lee, VA, and 38 weeks, 4 days, Fort Sill, OK

    Some of the skills you’ll learn are:

    • Principles and concepts of electronics and mechanics
    • Using electronic, electrical and mechanical test equipment
    • Understanding schematics, drawings, blueprints and wiring diagrams
    • Operating, testing and maintaining weapons systems


    HELPFUL SKILLS

    • Interest in mathematics, science, and electronic or electrical equipment
    • High attention to detail
    • Interest in working with weapons


    REQUIRED ASVAB SCORE(S)
    Electronics (EL): 107

    WARRANT OFFICER TRACK
    948D Electronic Missile Systems Maintenance Warrant Officer

    FUTURE CIVILIAN CAREERS
    The skills you learn will help you progress at firms that design, build and test weapons systems for the military. The same skills may also prepare you for a future as an electronics mechanic, avionics technician or missile facilities repairer.

    Through your extensive Army training, experience and some additional study, you may be able to qualify for Electronics Technician Association certification.


  • 94T AVENGER System Repairer

    OVERVIEW
    As an essential member of the Army’s weapons maintenance team, the AVENGER system repairer is primarily responsible for performing and supervising maintenance on the AVENGER system, a lightweight, highly mobile and transportable surface-to-air missile/gun weapons system that provides short-range air defense protection against air and land attacks.

    JOB DUTIES

    • Determine malfunctions in electronics, electrical and cryogenic assemblies, module, and circuit elements
    • Maintain gyroscopes, sights and other electro-optical fire control components
    • Repair and maintain missile mounts, platforms and launch mechanisms
    • Test and adjust weapons firing, guidance and launch systems
    • Inspect, test and adjust components
    • Remove and replace defective line units


    TRAINING
    Ten weeks of Basic Combat Training and 18 weeks of Advanced Individual Training. Part of this time is spent in the classroom, and part in the field with on-the-job instruction.

    Advanced Individual Training: 18 weeks

    Some of the skills you’ll learn are:

    • Principles and concepts of electronics and mechanics
    • Using electronic, electrical and mechanical test equipment
    • Understanding schematics, drawings, blueprints and wiring diagrams
    • Operating, testing and maintaining weapons systems


    HELPFUL SKILLS

    • Interest in mathematics, science, and electronic equipment or electrical equipment
    • High attention to detail
    • Interest in working with weapons


    REQUIRED ASVAB SCORE(S)
    Electronics (EL): 98

    WARRANT OFFICER TRACK
    948D Electronic Missile Systems Maintenance Warrant Officer

    FUTURE CIVILIAN CAREERS
    The weapons repair skills you learn will help you progress at firms that design, build and test weapons systems for the military.


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

    OVERVIEW
    The integrated family of test equipment operator/maintainer is primarily responsible for maintaining the base shop test facility, performing electronic maintenance on shop-replaceable units, system-supported line-replaceable units and test program sets.

    JOB DUTIES

    • Perform electronic maintenance, adjustments and tests
    • Operate and perform preventive maintenance checks and services on assigned vehicles and power generators
    • Install supported weapon system test program sets
    • Replace defective components and perform base shop test facility alignments
    • Read technical diagrams and manuals in order to locate, isolate and repair instrument parts


    TRAINING
    Ten weeks of Basic Combat Training and 34 weeks of Advanced Individual Training. Part of this time is spent in the classroom, and part in the field with on-the-job instruction.

    Advanced Individual Training: 34 weeks at Fort Lee, VA

    Some of the skills you’ll learn are:

    • Principles of electronics
    • Use and maintenance of electrical and electronic test equipment
    • Equipment repair exercises


    HELPFUL SKILLS 

    • Interest in mathematics and working with electronic equipment
    • High attention to detail
    • Interest in solving problems

    REQUIRED ASVAB SCORE(S)
    Electronics (EL): 107


    WARRANT OFFICER TRACK
    948B Electronic Systems Maintenance Warrant Officer

    FUTURE CIVILIAN CAREERS
    The skills you’ll learn will help you pursue a career at manufacturing companies, medical research facilities, satellite communications firms or commercial airline companies. The same skills may also prepare you for a future with the Federal Aviation Administration, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration or the National Weather Service.

    Through your extensive Army training and some additional study, you may be able to qualify for Electronics Technician Association certification.


  • 94E Radio and Communications Security Repairer

    OVERVIEW
    The radio/communications security repairer performs or supervises field and sustainment level maintenance on radio receivers, transmitters, communication security equipment, controlled cryptographic items and other associated equipment.

    JOB DUTIES

    • Install and repair circuits and wiring
    • Calibrate and align equipment components
    • Use test, measurement and diagnostic equipment, test program sets and interactive electronic technical manuals to troubleshoot and repair equipment
    • Perform preventive maintenance checks and services on equipment


    TRAINING
    Ten weeks of Basic Combat Training and 24 weeks of Advanced Individual Training with on-the-job instructions. Part of this time is spent in the classroom and part in the field.

    Advanced Individual Training: 24 weeks, Fort Gordon, GA

    Some of the skills you’ll learn are:

    • Mechanical, electronic and electrical principles
    • Preventive maintenance procedures
    • Line installation and wiring technique
    • Communication security policy and procedure


    HELPFUL SKILLS

    • Interest in mathematics and solving problems
    • High attention to detail
    • Interest in working with electrical, electronic and electromechanical equipment


    REQUIRED ASVAB SCORE(S)
    Electronics (EL): 102

    WARRANT OFFICER TRACK
    948B Electronic Systems Maintenance Warrant Officer

    FUTURE CIVILIAN CAREERS
    The skills you learn will prepare you for a career with companies that design and make communications and electronic equipment. Radio repair, radio mechanics, teletype repair and station installation are all potential positions to consider. 

    Through your extensive Army training, experience and some additional study, you may be able to qualify for Electronics Technician Association certification.


  • 94A Land Combat Electronic Missile System Repairer

    OVERVIEW
    The land combat electronic missile system repairer supervises or performs field- and sustainment-level maintenance on a variety of systems, including the M-220 antitank missile system, Javelin systems and the Bradley Fighting Vehicle TOW subsystem.

    JOB DUTIES

    • Determine shortcomings and malfunctions in electronic, electrical, mechanical and circuit elements
    • Perform maintenance adjustments and repairs
    • Repair unserviceable optical and infrared components
    • Inspect, test and adjust components to specific tolerances
    • Perform quality control measures


    TRAINING
    Ten weeks of Basic Combat Training and 20 weeks of Advanced Individual Training with on-the-job instructions. Part of this time is spent in the classroom and part in the field, including practice in repairing and replacing equipment parts.

    Advanced Individual Training: 20 weeks, Fort Lee, VA

    Some of the skills you’ll learn are:

    • Principles of electronics
    • Use and maintenance of electrical and electronic test equipment
    • Equipment repair


    HELPFUL SKILLS

    • Interest in mathematics
    • High attention to detail
    • Interest in electronic equipment, equipment repair and solving problems


    REQUIRED ASVAB SCORE(S)
    Electronics (EL): 102

    WARRANT OFFICER TRACK
    948D Electronic Missile Systems Maintenance Warrant Officer 

    FUTURE CIVILIAN CAREERS
    The skills you learn will help you pursue a career at manufacturing companies, medical research facilities, satellite communications firms or commercial airline companies.

    The same skills may also prepare you for a future with the Federal Aviation Administration, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, or the National Weather Service. Through your extensive Army training experience and some additional study, you may be able to qualify for Electronics Technician Association certification.


  • 948B Electronic Systems Maintenance

    DUTIES

    • Manages personnel, equipment and facilities for the operation, repair, maintenance and modification of:
      • Radio
      • Radar
      • Computer
      • Electronic data processing
      • Controlled cryptographic items
      • Television
      • Fiber optics
      • Radiological and related communications equipment
      • Associated tools, test and accessory equipment
    • Establishes section standard operating procedures (SOPs) to ensure a proper work environment and adherence of:
      • Maintenance schedules
      • The Army Maintenance Management System (TAMMS)
      • Quality Assurance and Quality Control (QA-QC) procedures
      • Standard Army Maintenance System (SAMS-1)
    • Ensures personnel are trained to use the tools, test equipment and applicable publications for the completion of the mission, and are trained in automation skills
    • Ensures that the section is deployable, by supervising the Unit-Level Logistics System (ULLS)
    • Develops, rehearses and uses load plans and deployment scenarios; establishes field SOPs; and ensures standards of the Mission-Essential Task List (METL)
    • Ensures that logistics tracking systems such as the ULLS Army Maintenance Management Systems (SAMS-2) and the Standard Army Retail Supply Systems (SARSS) are used
    • Interprets technical data and schematics, researches and interprets supply data, and fabricates repair parts or obtains through outside resources
    • Coordinates technical, administrative and logistical interface between the maintenance activity and supported units
    • Advises commander and staff on electronic equipment development, procurement, capabilities, limitations and use
    • Establishes safety and crime prevention/security programs that adhere to the policies, practices and regulations associated with the programs
    • Establishes, monitors and maintains a comprehensive environmental protection program, in accordance with national and local directives
    • Performs other company-grade officer-level duties, as required/are essential to the unit mission
    • Is a self-aware and adaptive technical expert, combat leader, trainer and advisor


    MINIMUM PREREQUISITES

    • Be a Sergeant (E-5) or above.
    • Have five to six years' on-the-job experience in a feeder MOS validated by NCOERs.
    • Be an Advanced Leaders Course (ALC) graduate from a feeder MOS. Provide a copy of all NCOERs, which should reflect MOS proficiency in an electronic maintenance supervisory capacity. Copies of NCOERs must be provided in hard copy. All phases/ERB must state ALC graduate, and all DA Form 1059s must be provided in the application.
    • Enclose a written recommendation from a senior warrant officer (CW3 and above) within the applicant's organization who holds the warrant officer MOS the applicant is applying for. In organizations where no WO in the correct MOS is available, a letter of recommendation from a senior WO in the correct MOS from a supporting maintenance unit can be substituted.


    NOTE: Applicants not meeting the prerequisites listed on this page may still submit a warrant officer packet but must submit a separate Request for Waiver for each prerequisite not met. Each Request for Waiver required must be a separate memorandum, signed by the applicant, providing rationale as to why the applicant should receive that particular waiver. No waivers will be granted for E-4 and below.

    NOTE: Army National Guard programs and benefits are subject to change. Your local warrant officer recruiter has the most up-to-date information about job availability and bonuses in your state.

  • 948D Electronic Missile Systems Maintenance

    DUTIES

    • Responsible for the operation of maintenance support teams, organizational and DS/GS maintenance facilities
    • Employs digital switching theory, logic, computer fundamentals and infrared fundamentals, applicable to the Guard's missile systems and associated equipment
    • Applies theory and fundamentals of solid-state devices and optics employed in guidance and sighting systems
    • Monitors unit status reporting requirements for tactical missile units and associated support elements
    • Supervises maintenance and repair of organic tools, test sets and associated training equipment
    • Estimates supply requirements, observes work practices, and detects and corrects improper procedures and techniques
    • Initiates and monitors reporting of discrepancy (ROD), quality discrepancy report (QDR) and engineering change proposal (ECP) documents
    • Ensures quality assurance/quality control (QA/QC) procedures are followed, including calibration
    • Directs test procedures, diagnostic system analysis and troubleshooting techniques
    • Assists with diagnosis and modification of automated test equipment used in support of missile systems
    • Directs the operation of Unit-Level Logistics System (ULLS) for organizational repair parts
    • Develops, coordinates, updates and applies internal administration procedures to order, receive, issue and store repair parts, tools, publications and supplies
    • Advises commanders on technical aspects of missile systems maintenance, support testing and supply
    • Instructs subordinates on operating procedures and maintenance techniques, and interprets technical data used in care of special tools and supporting equipment, as well as The Army Maintenance Management System (TAMMS)
    • Establishes, monitors and maintains a comprehensive environmental protection program in accordance with international, national and local directives
    • Implements proper crime prevention, security and safety procedures in accordance with Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA)
    • Performs other company-grade, officer-level duties as required/essential to the unit mission
    • Is a self-aware and adaptive technical expert, combat leader, trainer and advisor


    MINIMUM PREREQUISITES

    • Be a sergeant (E-5) or above.
    • Have five to six years' on-the-job experience in a feeder MOS validated by NCOERs.
    • Be an Advanced Leader Course (ALC) graduate from a related enlisted MOS. All phases/ERB must state ALC graduate, and all DA Form 1059s must be provided in the application.
    • Provide a copy of all NCOERs, which should reflect MOS proficiency in an electronic maintenance supervisory capacity. Copies of NCOERs must be provided in hard copy.
    • Enclose a written recommendation from a senior warrant officer (CW3 and above) or from a warrant officer (WO) within the applicant's organization who holds the WO MOS the applicant is applying for. In organizations where no WO in the correct MOS is available, a letter of recommendation from a senior WO in the correct MOS from a supporting maintenance unit can be substituted.


    NOTE: Applicants not meeting the prerequisites listed on this page may still submit a warrant officer packet but must submit a separate Request for Waiver for each prerequisite not met. Each Request for Waiver required must be a separate memorandum, signed by the applicant, and providing rationale as to why the applicant feels that particular waiver should be granted. No waivers will be granted for E-4 and below.

    NOTE: Army National Guard programs and benefits are subject to change. Your local warrant officer recruiter has the most up-to-date information about job availability and bonuses in your state.

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