open/close

Website Options

Options below affect the visual display. Choices are stored using browser cookies.

  • The low bandwidth option causes most images to disappear and stops external fonts from loading.

  • The underlined links option causes all website links to become underlined, making them easier to distinguish.

  • The high contrast option causes colors to change to mostly black and white.

Utility Navigation

Hurricane

The content listed below has been tagged with the topic "Hurricane." Explore other topics to discover additional exciting content.

Result Filters

Pages

October 2, 2022
Media: Video
NARRATOR:The job of a hurricane hunter is not for the faint of heart. This brave crew must fly straight into one of the most destructive forces in nature. Hurricanes are born over the open ocean. And while satellites can...
September 28, 2022
Media: Video
00:00:07:18 - 00:00:09:07We’re alright, we’re alright. 00:00:21:01 - 00:00:21:26Oh. 00:00:21:26 - 00:00:23:12There goes the sondes. 00:00:42:15 - 00:00:44:03(violent rattling) 00:00:44:03 - 00:00:45:03Oh!! 00:00:52:26 - 00:...
April 27, 2022
Media: Video
Aircraft noise
April 27, 2022
Media: Video
Aircraft noise
Frequently Asked Question

How do I become a NOAA Corps aviator?

 The NOAA Corps has three primary annual competitive selection boards for acquiring aviators:

    1. Inter-Service Transfer (IST).  Officers commission directly into the NOAA Corps from their prior uniformed service agency. Depending on the aviator's aircraft history and FAA (equivalent) qualifications, they may be selected to operate any aircraft in the fleet.
    2. Basic Officer Training Course (BOTC).  The NOAA Corps may select pilots immediately upon their completion of BOTC to report directly to aviation training. These selects will typically begin their NOAA aviation career on our Twin Otter aircraft.
    3. Fleet-to-Aviation. A presently serving mariner (one who did not get selected at BOTC or has decided to transition to aviation at a later period in their career) may compete for a pilot position via Fleet-to-Aviation Selection Board. These selects will typically begin their NOAA aviation career on our Twin Otter aircraft.
Officers that hold less than a Commercial Multi Engine Land (MEL) Pilot Certificate-Instrument Rating will attend Flight Training. ISTs are generally selected because they hold these credentials and typically should not have to attend Flight Training. If an officer holds a Commercial MEL Pilot Certificate-Instrument Rating or greater, any follow-on training requirements will be coordinated by the NOAA Aircraft Operations Center Training Section. For any aviation specific questions, please contact the Aircraft Operations Center at AOC.ChiefAdmin@noaa.gov.

 

Pages

*ac
"Access controlled" content.
top