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List of all AFSCs

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 156 items in 8 pages
Performs in-flight refueling aircrew functions and activities according to flight manuals, checklists, and Unites States Air Force publications.
Performs aircraft visual inspections and in-flight duties. Operates and monitors engine and aircraft systems controls, panels, indicators and devices. Manages flight engineer functions and activities.
Accomplishes preflight and post-flight of aircraft and aircraft systems. Receives cargo/passenger load briefings, checks placement of cargo/passengers against aircraft limitations/restrictions, determines adequacy of cargo documentation. If required, load plans cargo/passenger loads. Supervises cargo/passenger loading and offloading activities. Determines cargo placement and restraint requirements and directs and checks the placement of restraint equipment. Computes aircraft weight and balance. Demonstrates use of life support equipment. Accomplishes passenger comfort activities during flight. Performs aircrew functions and other mission specific qualification duties to include the airdrop of personnel and equipment/cargo.
Performs aircrew duties on numerous airborne platforms. Operates, maintains, repairs, and tests airborne communications, electro optical sensor, radar, computer, electronic protection (EP) systems, and electronic warfare (EW) systems. Gathers, records, displays, and distributes mission information. Interprets computer generated displays and alarms. Performs preflight, in-flight, and post flight duties. Supervises and instructs personnel in operation, maintenance, repair, and test procedures. Establishes, manages and supervises airborne mission system operation and directs aircrew training.
Provides for safety of passengers. Plans, coordinates, and manages cabin duties. Performs aircrew functions. Manages flight attendant activities and related duties.
Operates, evaluates, and manages airborne signals intelligence information systems and operations activities and related ground processing activities. Performs identification, acquisition, recording, translating, analyzing, and reporting of assigned voice communications. Provides signals intelligence threat warning support and interfaces with other units. Performs and assists in mission planning. Maintains publications and currency items. Maintains and supervises communication nets. Transcribes, processes, and conducts follow-up analysis of assigned communications.
Flies as primary aircrew onboard a wide variety of aircraft to operate, evaluate and manage airborne ISR information and related ground processing systems. Performs identification, acquisition, recording, analysis and reporting of assigned ISR tasks. Provides ISR threat warning support and interfaces with other units. Performs and assists with mission planning. Maintains assigned publications and currency items. Participates in theater and tactical-level ISR coordination networks. Processes, analyzes and disseminates ISR information obtained from onboard sensors during missions in progress.
Performs aircraft visual inspections and in-flight duties. Operates and monitors engine and aircraft systems controls, panels, indicators and devices. Supervises cargo/passenger loading and offloading activities. Determines cargo placement and restraint requirements and directs and checks the placement of restraint equipment. Computes aircraft weight and balance and performs functions including airdrop of personnel and equipment/cargo. Inspects, operates, and secures armament systems and subsystems. Assists in planning and execution of mission taskings through employment of Full Motion Video (FMV) systems and associated equipment. Operates operations mission equipment, systems, electro-optical sensor systems as well as airborne weapons systems by employing combat procedures and tactics. Performs special missions aviation functions under training and operational conditions. Manages, supervises, trains, provides expertise, and evaluates activities. Performs staff functions.
Performs duties to develop, sustain, and enhance cyberspace capabilities to defend national interests from attack and to create effects in cyberspace to achieve national objectives. Conduct Offensive Cyberspace Operations (OCO) and Defensive Cyberspace Operations (DCO) using established tactics, techniques, and procedures to achieve Service, COCOM and national objectives. Executes command and control (C2) of assigned cyberspace forces and de-conflict cyberspace operations across the kinetic and non-kinetic spectrum. Supports cyberspace capability development, testing and implementation. Partners with DoD, interagency and Coalition Forces to detect, deny, disrupt, deceive, and mitigate adversarial access to sovereign national cyberspace systems.
Performs and manages aviation and parachutist Host Aviation Resource Management (HARM) and Squadron Aviation Resource Management (SARM) functions related to scheduling, standardization and evaluation, flying and ground training, aviation flight records, parachutist jump records and squadron operations. Operates and maintains the Aviation Resource Management System (ARMS).
Controls en route and terminal air traffic by use of visual, radar, and non-radar means. Supervises and manages air traffic control (ATC) facilities.
Provides command, control, communications, intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance (C3ISR) to assist, control and enable the application of manned and unmanned, lethal and non-lethal airpower in all geographic and environmental conditions across the full spectrum of military operations. Includes terminal control (air traffic control [ATC]) and targeting, and control of air strikes (including close air support [CAS]) and use of visual and electronic aids to control airheads and enable precision navigation. Provides long-range voice and data command and control and communications. Performs tactical level surveillance and reconnaissance functions, fusing organic and remote controlled technologies and manned platforms to build the common operating picture (COP).
Manages and performs activities within fixed ground, mobile and airborne command and control (C2) facilities such as installation and expeditionary command posts (CP), operations centers, rescue coordination centers, and Combatant Command and Major Command (COCOM/MAJCOM) command centers. Provides command, control, communications, and information support throughout the full spectrum of operations to include peacetime, emergency and disaster situations, crisis, contingency and war. Receives and relays C2 instructions and records; collects, processes, and submits manual and automated data products. Disseminates time-sensitive critical information to senior leaders and support agencies. Establishes procedures for operational reports and defense readiness reporting systems. Reports international treaty compliance information. Uses communications systems and consoles to affect positive control of assigned forces and weapons systems. Supports chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear, and explosive (CBRNE), and conventional warning and reporting activities.  Ensures compliance with operations center and C2 Operations policies and procedures.
Finds, fixes, tracks, targets, and engages enemy forces in close proximity to friendly forces and assesses strike results. Plans, coordinates and directs manned and unmanned, lethal and non-leathal air power utilizing advanced command, control communications (C3) technologies and weapon systems in direct ground combat. Controls and executes air, space and cyber power across the full spectrum of military operations.  Provides airspace deconfliction, artillery, naval gunfire, intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance (ISR) and terminal control of close air support to shape the battlefield. Operates in austere combat environments independent of an established airbase or its perimeter defenses. Employed as part of a joint, interagency or coalition force, aligned with conventional or special operations combat maneuver units to support Combatant Commander objectives. Primarily assigned to U.S. Army Installations. Member of Battlefield Airman grouping.
Manages and operates Command and Control (C2) Battle Management Systems. Performs surveillance, combat identification, weapons control, tactical data link management, communications and computer system management. Counters electronic attack (EA) with electronic protection (EP) actions. Provides radar control and monitoring of air weapons during offensive and defensive air operations. Makes decisions in the conduct of battle management air operations and in system equipment management at the Tactical and Operational level of war.
Manages or performs duties in space control, space force enhancement, and space force support.
Manages airfield operations, coordinates with civil engineering, safety, air traffic control and various other base agencies to ensure safe aircraft operations within the airfield environment and through the national and international airspace systems.
Installs, maintains, and repairs fixed or mobile air traffic control, weather, ground aircraft control and warning radar systems, related radar operator training devices, aircraft identification equipment, remoting systems, video mappers, computerized processors, and communications subsystems. Operates and relocates related support and communications equipment. Uses electronic test equipment.
Installs, removes, relocates, modifies, deploys, and maintains fixed and mobile meteorological, navigation and air traffic control ground-to-air radio systems. Accomplishes flight inspection duties for navigational aids. Analyzes equipment performance trends. Supervises Airfield Systems maintenance activities.

Funding Sources



Air Force Training

This CFETP is a comprehensive education and training document that identifies life-cycle qualification, education and training requirements, training support resources, and minimum core task requirements for this specialty. The CFETP will provide personnel a clear career path to success and will instill rigor in all aspects of career field initial training.

The CFETP consists of two parts; officers, supervisors, commanders and trainers use both parts to plan, manage, and control training within the career field.

Part I provides information necessary for overall management of the specialty. Section A explains how everyone will use the plan; Section B identifies career field progression information, duties and responsibilities, training strategies, and career field path; Section C associates each level with specialty qualifications (knowledge, education, training, and other); and, Section D indicates resource constraints. Some examples are funds, manpower, equipment, and facilities. Section E explains documentation at each level of training.

Part II includes the following: Section A identifies the Specialty Training Standard (STS) and includes duties, tasks, and technical references to support initial qualification training (IQT). Air Education and Training Command (AETC) conducted training, wartime course and core task and correspondence course requirements. Section B contains the course objective list and training standards supervisors will use to determine if officers have satisfied training requirements. Section C identifies available support materials. An example is a Qualification Training Package (QTP), which may be developed to support upgrade or proficiency training; these packages are available at the e-Publishing website, www.e-publishing.af.mil. Section D identifies a training course index supervisors can use to determine resources available to support training. Included here are both mandatory and optional courses; Section E identifies MAJCOM unique training requirements supervisors


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