MR-Machinery Repairman

Rating Description


Machinery Repairmen (MR) are skilled machine tool operators. They make replacement parts to enable repairs or overhaul to ship's engines and auxiliary systems while the ship is out to sea and in port; perform organizational and intermediate maintenance on assigned equipment and in support of other ships; skillful use of Computer Numerically Controlled (CNC) machines, Computer Aided Drafting (CAD), lathes, milling machines, boring mills, grinders, power hack saws, drill presses, and other machine tools required to fabricate and manufacture parts and equipment; utilize portable machinery, hand tools and measuring instruments found in a machine shop to perform work outside the shop. For more detailed information, see the Rating Information Card.

There are 16 credentials closely related to the tasks performed in this Rating that may be attainable as soon as Class "A" technical school has been completed. Sailors can take advantage of these credentialing opportunities shortly following their initial training. Select "< 1 Year" for the "Experience after 'A' School" filter in the "Related Credentials" section to view these credentials.

MR Jobs

Voluntary Education

In addition to obtaining certifications in your field, voluntary education is another way to enhance job performance. Options for voluntary education include:

For help in making informed choices on schools and education programs when using tuition assistance, see:

Navy Learning Center Recommended Degrees for MR-Machinery Repairman

The following occupational-related degrees are recommended by the Navy Learning Center and are listed in the Navy Learning and Development Roadmap (LaDR) for MR.

Recommended Associate Degrees

  • Industrial Management Technology

Recommended Bachelor/Master Degrees

  • Engineering Technology
  • Industrial Management Technology

Collateral Duty / Out of Rate Assignments

Navy collateral duties/out of rate assignments play a vital role in the day-to-day operations and duties that Officers and Enlisted Sailors perform. Certifications and licenses are also available in these collateral duties/out of rate assignments, so please go to the Collateral Duty/Out of Rate Assignments search feature (under the Navigator) and explore more opportunities to get certified.

Opportunities Related to Academic Degrees

Out of rate or designator requests for exam funding for credentials related to an earned academic degree or a semester course may also be funded if it can be directly related to an industry certification or state license.

For example, if you have a degree in Human Resources but are serving as a Culinary Specialist, you can get funding for a Professional in Human Resources (PHR) certification.

If the completed degree is not in the Sailor's Joint Service Transcript (JST), the Sailor must provide proof of completion with the Voucher Request Form, OPNAV 1500/57 for funding approval. The requested credential must be included on the Navy COOL website, and the Sailor must meet all other eligibility requirements.

As with any credential, you must meet all other eligibility criteria and the certification or license vendors' requirements.

Opportunities for Prior Rate or Designator Sailors

If you have cross-rated or redesignated, you now are eligible for certifications and licenses mapped to your prior rating or designator. The “Navy Bucks” icon on the Navy COOL page for your previous position/rate indicates which certifications and licenses may be funded.

As with any credential, you must meet all other eligibility criteria and the certification or license vendors' requirements.

Opportunities Related to Off-Duty or Command-Sponsored Training

If you can document that you have completed an on- or off-duty training course that fully prepares you for a civilian certification or license, you may now be eligible to have the credential exam funded.

For example, if you took a Command-sponsored Emergency Medical Technician course, you may be eligible for funding for an EMT Basic credential.

The requested credential must appear on Navy COOL, although it does not need to show the Navy Bucks icon to be funded.

College course completion must be annotated in your Joint Service Transcript. Formal off-duty or command-sponsored training should be visible in your Electronic Training Jacket (ETJ). In lieu of an ETJ entry (where training cannot be entered into the ETJ) you will need to submit some form of, proof of completion (a certificate of completion from the course/training is sufficient). If neither of the previously mentioned methods of validating proof of completion are available, then a command correspondence (such as a command letter, memo, or PG-13 form) describing the training along with the OPNAV 1500/57 Professional Certification and Licensing Voucher Request (COOL Voucher Request Form).

As with any credential, you must meet all other eligibility criteria and the certification or license vendors' requirements.

Opportunities for Navy Reservists

If you are a Navy Reservist, officer or enlisted, you may now be eligible for funding for credentials related to your civilian occupation. The certification or license must have relevance to the needs of the Navy, and must appear on Navy COOL, although it does not need to show the Navy Bucks icon to be funded.

To validate your civilian occupation, you will need a screen shot from Navy Standard Integrated Personnel System (NSIPS) showing the Civilian Occupational Code. Please send the NSIPS screenshot with your OPNAV 1500/57 Professional Certification and Licensing Voucher Request (COOL Voucher Request Form).

In lieu of NSIPS documentation you may also submit a command endorsed and executed NAVPERS 1070/613 (PG-13) Administrative Remarks form noting your civilian occupation along with your OPNAV 1500/57 Professional Certification and Licensing Voucher Request (COOL Voucher Request Form). You must sign the PG-13.

As with any credential, you must meet all other eligibility criteria and the certification or license vendors' requirements.

Prior Other-Service Occupation

If you are Navy (Active or Reserve), you may now be eligible for funding for credentials related to prior other-Service (Army, Air Force, Marine Corps, Coast Guard) occupation. The certification or license must have relevance to the needs of the Navy, and must appear on Navy COOL, although it does not need to show the Navy Bucks Navy Bucks icon icon to be funded.

To validate your prior other-Service occupation, you will need to provide Navy COOL with a document (e.g. DD-214; or Military Service School completion certificate; or other document) showing your other-Service occupation. Please send the document (scanned & emailed) with your OPNAV 1500/57 Professional Certification and Licensing Voucher Request (COOL Voucher Request Form).

As with any credential, you must meet all other eligibility criteria and the certification or license vendors' requirements.

Credentials Earned & Maintained Prior to Joining the Navy

If you are Navy (Active or Reserve), you may now be eligible for funding for credentials that were earned, and maintained, prior to entering the Navy. The certification or license must have relevance to the needs of the Navy, and must appear on Navy COOL, although it does not need to show the Navy Bucks Navy Bucks icon icon to be funded.

To validate your earned & maintained credential, you will need to provide Navy COOL with a scanned or emailed document (e.g. credential certificate document, screenshot from your credential dashboard, digital badge, etc…) showing the credential earned and maintained. Please send the document (scanned & emailed) with your OPNAV 1500/57 Professional Certification and Licensing Voucher Request (COOL Voucher Request Form).

As with any credential, you must meet all other eligibility criteria and the certification or license vendors' requirements.

E4


The September Active Duty E4 exams have been delayed. You can still view the references using these links:


The March 2020 SELRES E4 exams have been delayed. You can still view the references using these links:




E5


The September Active Duty E5 exams have been delayed. You can still view the references using these links:


The March 2020 SELRES E5 exams have been delayed. You can still view the references using these links:




E6


The September Active Duty E6 exams have been delayed. You can still view the references using these links:


The March 2020 SELRES E6 exams have been delayed. You can still view the references using these links:




E7

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS

A BIBLIOGRAPHY is provided by the Navy Advancement Center (NAC) to document the REFERENCES used by a subject matter expert (a Navy Chief in the rating) as the basis for writing the items on the Active Duty and Reserve Navy Advancement Exams. If a reference has been updated since the exam was created and differs from the reference listed here, the information in the updated reference will be used as the basis for scoring the exam.

General Exam FAQs     Bibliography FAQs

INQUIRIES CONCERNING

Exam Development and Bibliographies
COM: (850) 473-6110
DSN: 753-6110
SFLY_EXAM_QUESTION@navy.mil

General Advancement Information
COM: (850) 473-6148
DSN: 753-6148
SFLY_NAVY_ADVANCEMEN@navy.mil

This is an official U.S. Navy websiteUpdated: October 30, 2020
Top

Click links below to view LaDR documents

This credential is recommended on the rating  LaDR for Sailors currently in the E-2 pay grade, BUT MAY BE TAKEN BY SAILORS IN OTHER PAY GRADES.

Click links below to view LaDR documents

This credential is recommended on the rating  LaDR for Sailors currently in the E-4 pay grade, BUT MAY BE TAKEN BY SAILORS IN OTHER PAY GRADES.

Click links below to view LaDR documents

This credential is recommended on the rating  LaDR for Sailors currently in the E-5 pay grade, BUT MAY BE TAKEN BY SAILORS IN OTHER PAY GRADES.

Click links below to view LaDR documents

This credential is recommended on the rating  LaDR for Sailors currently in the E-6 pay grade, BUT MAY BE TAKEN BY SAILORS IN OTHER PAY GRADES.

Click links below to view LaDR documents

LaDR documents are available as pay grade-specific or combined, covering all the pay grades in a rating.

Click here to go to Diemaking Level II COOL Snapshot page.

The Diemaking Level II certification is an intermediate-journeyman level credential recommended for machinists with experience and skill in diemaking. The NIMS credentials certify an individual's skills as measured against the NIMS Standards. The Diemaking Level II credential assesses a machinist's ability to inspect materials, die components, features and details, as well as to plan a job and set up a workstation.
Click here to go to Machining Level I - Measurement, Materials, and Safety Skills COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level I - Measurement, Materials, and Safety Skills certification is an entry-level machinist credential. Applicants are not required to have any minimal education, experience or training, however passing the exam is required.
Click here to go to Machining Level I - Job Planning, Benchwork, & Layout Skills COOL Snapshot page.

The National Institute for Metalworking Skills, Inc (NIMS), Machining Level I certification is an entry-level machinist credential. This certification validates that an individual has the skills and knowledge to successfully complete process planning, hand operations such as drilling, reaming, and sawing, layout, inspection techniques, and safety standards. To earn a credential, candidates must successfully complete both the performance and theory portion of the exams.
Click here to go to Machining Level I - Drill Press Skills I COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level 1 certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Measurement, Materials, and Safety, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning – Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and written examination. The performance assessment will include the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part.  There is only one project for the candidate to complete for each Machining Level I skill area.  Some skill areas encompass two or more performance requirements.  One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).
Click here to go to Metalforming Skills - Level I COOL Snapshot page.

The NIMS Metalforming Skills - Level I certification is an entry-level machinist certification. Achieving a NIMS credential is a means through which an individual involved or interested in metalforming can prove their abilities to themselves, to their instructors or employers and to the customer.
Click here to go to Machining Level I - Manual Milling Skills I COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level 1 certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Measurement, Materials, and Safety, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning – Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and written examination. The performance assessment will include the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part.  There is only one project for the candidate to complete for each Machining Level I skill area.  Some skill areas encompass two or more performance requirements.  One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).
Click here to go to Machining Level I - Turning Operations: Turning Chucking Skills COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level 1 certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Measurement, Materials, and Safety, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning – Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and written examination. The performance assessment will include the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part.  There is only one project for the candidate to complete for each Machining Level I skill area.  Some skill areas encompass two or more performance requirements.  One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).
Click here to go to Machining Level I - Turning Operations: Turning Between Centers COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level I certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning - Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning.  Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance and written examination. The performance exam will be the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part. There are performance assessment requirements for all skill cluster areas except Measurement, Materials, & Safety Skills. One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).

Click here to go to Machining Level I - Grinding Skills I COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level 1 certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Measurement, Materials, and Safety, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning – Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and written examination. The performance assessment will include the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part.  There is only one project for the candidate to complete for each Machining Level I skill area.  Some skill areas encompass two or more performance requirements.  One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).
Click here to go to Machining Level I - CNC Lathe Programming Setup & Operations COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: Lifetime

The Machining Level 1 certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Measurement, Materials, and Safety, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning – Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and written examination. The performance assessment will include the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part.  There is only one project for the candidate to complete for each Machining Level I skill area.  Some skill areas encompass two or more performance requirements.  One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).
Click here to go to Machining Level I - CNC Milling: Programming Setup & Operations COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: Lifetime

The NIMS Machining Level I - CNC Milling: Programming Setup & Operations certification is an entry-level machinist certification. Achieving a NIMS credential is a means through which an individual involved or interested in metalforming can prove their abilities to themselves, to their instructors or employers and to the customer.
Click here to go to Machining Level I - CNC Lathe Operations COOL Snapshot page.

The Machining Level 1 certification identifies and recognizes Machinists with skills applicable to the specific metalworking process and level of competency. Machining Level I certifications are offered in nine different machining skill cluster areas, each of which allows an individual to focus on skill sets that are most important to their job or career objectives. These skill cluster areas are Job Planning, Benchwork, and Layout, Measurement, Materials, and Safety, Vertical Milling, Drill Press, Surface Grinding, Turning – Between Centers, Turning-Chucking, CNC Milling, and CNC Turning. Earning a NIMS certification requires the successful completion of both a performance assessment and written examination. The performance assessment will include the manufacturing of a part, the set-up and operation of a machine or the writing of a program that will manufacture a specific part.  There is only one project for the candidate to complete for each Machining Level I skill area.  Some skill areas encompass two or more performance requirements.  One written exam is available for both Turning skill cluster areas (each turning area has a separate performance assessment).
Click here to go to Machining Level I - CNC Milling: Operations COOL Snapshot page.

The NIMS Machining Level I - CNC Milling: Operations certification is an entry-level machinist certification. Achieving a NIMS credential is a means through which an individual involved or interested in CNC milling can prove their abilities to themselves, to their instructors or employers and to the customer.
Click here to go to Certified Vibration Analyst - Category I COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: 5 years

The Vibration Institute, Certified Vibration Analyst - Category I is an entry-level credential for professionals who specialize in machine and equipment maintenance, troubleshooting, and engineering. Vibration Analysts certified at the first level perform a range of single channel machinery vibration condition monitoring and diagnostic activities. This activity may include acquiring data on predetermined routes, testing machinery for predefined procedures, and reading comparisons alert settings. Applicants for the Category I Certified Vibration Analyst certification must meet training and experience requirements and are also required to pass an exam.
Click here to go to Certified Vibration Analyst - Category II COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: 5 years

The Vibration Institute, Certified Vibration Analyst - Category II is an intermediate-level credential for professionals who specialize in machine and equipment maintenance, troubleshooting, and engineering. Vibration Analysts certified at the second level perform basic vibration analysis using single-channel instruments according to established procedures, set-up instruments, and maintain a database of results. Applicants for the Category II Certified Vibration Analyst certification must meet training and experience requirements and are also required to pass an exam.
Click here to go to Certified Balancing Specialist - Category I COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: 5 years

The Vibration Institute, Certified Balancing Specialist - Category I is an entry-level credential for professionals who adjust machinery. The Certified Balancing Specialist credential validates an individual's knowledge of the basics of balancing, vibration testing and analysis, and balancing techniques. Individuals seeking certification as a Balancing Specialist are required to understand basic shop and field balancing concepts, and be able to perform vibration analysis, conduct single-plane balancing, calculate balance sensitivity and phase lag, and evaluate balance results against ISO balancing standards. Applicants are required to meet experience and training requirements and must pass an exam.
Click here to go to STCW III/1 - OICEW or DDE 750 kW/1000 HP or More COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: 5 years

The STCW - Officer in Charge of Engneering Watch (OICEW) or DDE 750 kW/1000 HP or More is the officer on watch in charge of the main propulsion plant of the ship, and of the associated auxiliaries. They are responsible for the safe and proper operation of such units, and for the performance of the duties prescribed in these regulations and by other competent authority. OICEW will also be responsible for power generation and distribution systems and other equipment such as refrigeration plant and pumping and ventilation systems and more.

A designated duty engineer DDE is defined by STCW as the engineer in charge of a watch in a periodically unmanned engine room. Under the United States regulations, the DDE may serve as a Chief Engineer on domestic vessels of not more than 500grt.

Click here to go to Transportation Worker Identification Credential (TWIC) COOL Snapshot page.

Renewal Period: 5 years

The Transportation Security Administration (TSA), Transportation Worker Identification Credential (TWIC), while not formally a license or certification in and of itself, is required by the Maritime Transportation Security Act for workers who need access to secure areas of the nation's maritime facilities and vessels. TSA conducts a security threat assessment (background check) to determine a person's eligibility and issues the credential. U.S. citizens and immigrants in certain immigration categories may apply for the credential.

In Demand

This certification is considered in demand. The U.S. Department of Labor sponsored CareerOneStop's analysis indicates the certification is frequently mentioned in online job postings.

Click for external link to CareerOneStop's Credentials Center.

Navy Bucks

Credential voucher or reimbursement for credential exam, re-certification, or maintenance fee has been approved for payment through the Navy's Credential Program Office. To get a voucher request form, click Menu at the top of any page, then click "2 Complete Voucher and Apply" under Credentialing Steps.

GI Bill®

Reimbursement for exam fees has been approved for payment through the GI Bill.

Note: GI Bill approval data is updated quarterly. For the latest information, visit the WEAMS Licenses/Certifications Search page. Make sure to select "Both" in the LAC Category Type drop-down before searching.

Click to go to the external link for GI Bill licensing and certification information.

Some

Credential is related to some tasks associated with the duties of the rating (at least one critical task but less than 80%)

Most

Credential is directly related to most of the major duties associated with the rating (at least 80%)

Other

Credential is related to this military occupation, but is more advanced or specialized and therefore will likely require additional education, training, or experience

High

Highly attainable: Credential is related to the duties performed within the military occupation, the minimum education requirement = HS or less and/or minimum experience = 2 years or less experience and no additional requirements.

Medium

Moderate ease of attainment: Credential is related to the duties performed within the military occupation, the minimum education requirement = Associate's and/or prerequisite and/or minimum experience = more than 2 years and less than 10 years of experience.

Low

May be difficult to attain: Credential is related to the duties performed within the military occupation, the minimum education requirement is a Bachelor's degree, and/or minimum experience is 10 or more years.

Most – Tasks in these careers match most duties of the military job or specialty (approximately 80% or greater)
Some – Tasks in these careers match some duties of the military job or specialty (greater than 20% but less than 80%)
Bright Outlook – new job opportunities are very likely in the future for this job

Registered Apprenticeship

An apprenticeship program is registered with the U.S. Department of Labor. Go to the Apprenticeship Finder and enter career path or location to find apprenticeship opportunities.

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Click here for external link to: My Next Move for Veterans - Industrial Machinery Mechanics
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Click here for external link to: My Next Move for Veterans - Lathe and Turning Machine Tool Setters, Operators, and Tenders, Metal and Plastic
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Click here for external link to: My Next Move for Veterans - Machinists
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Click here for external link to: My Next Move for Veterans - Maintenance Workers, Machinery
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Click here for external link to: My Next Move for Veterans - Milling and Planing Machine Setters, Operators, and Tenders, Metal and Plastic
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Click here for external link to: My Next Move for Veterans - Mobile Heavy Equipment Mechanics, Except Engines
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Click here for external link to: My Next Move for Veterans - Multiple Machine Tool Setters, Operators, and Tenders, Metal and Plastic
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Click here for external link to: My Next Move for Veterans - Plating and Coating Machine Setters, Operators, and Tenders, Metal and Plastic
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Click here for external link to: My Next Move for Veterans - Tool and Die Makers
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This credential has been accredited by: