In the Air Force:
Aircraft Loadmaster; Aircraft Loadmaster Craftsman, C-130J; Aircraft Loadmaster Craftsman, HC-130J; Aircraft Loadmaster Craftsman, WC-130J; Aircraft Loadmaster Journeyman, C-17; Aircraft Loadmaster Journeyman, HC-130J; Aircraft Loadmaster Journeyman, WC-130J; Materiel Management Helper; Medical Materiel Craftsman; Munitions Systems Apprentice; Munitions Systems Superintendent
In the Army:
Ammunition Specialist; Ammunition Stock Control and Accounting Specialist; Food Service Technician; Medical Logistics Specialist; Property Accounting Technician; Supply Systems Technician; Unit Supply Specialist
In the Marine Corps:
Aircraft Ordnance Technician; Ammunition Technician; Aviation Ordnance Systems Technician; Aviation Supply Specialist; Basic Marine Corps Community Services Marine; Logistics/Embarkation Specialist; Logistics/Mobility Chief; Marine Corps Community Services Marine; Packaging Specialist; Postal Clerk
In the Navy:
Aviation Ordnanceman; Logistics Specialist; Logistics Specialist (Submarine); Ship Serviceman Basic; Ship's Servcieman Basic (BL-0); Ship's Serviceman
When shoppers enter a store, they expect to find what they need easily and in ample supply. It's the job of sales floor stock clerks to make sure that items for sale are arranged for customers' ease and convenience. When merchandise arrives at a store, stock clerks unpack it, inspect the order for damage and accuracy, and then move it to the retail area, lifting heavy boxes as needed. They often mark items with price stickers or inventory control codes to keep track of what's sold. Using their creativity, clerks put items on shelves, in cases, bins or on tabletops to attract customers and keep merchandise organized. Stock clerks often help customers too, finding or packing items, answering questions and on occasion ringing up sales. A high school diploma or equivalent is expected for most stock clerk positions, and on-the-job training is usually provided. Part-time hours are common, often during off-peak shopping hours, such as early morning and late evening. With training and experience, sales floor stock clerks may advance to higher paying supervisory or purchasing positions.
What they do:
Receive, store, and issue sales floor merchandise. Stock shelves, racks, cases, bins, and tables with merchandise and arrange merchandise displays to attract customers. May periodically take physical count of stock or check and mark merchandise.
On the job, you would:
Answer customers' questions about merchandise and advise customers on merchandise selection.
Stamp, attach, or change price tags on merchandise, referring to price list.
Stock shelves, racks, cases, bins, and tables with new or transferred merchandise.
Arts and Humanities
talking to others
listening to others, not interrupting, and asking good questions
noticing a problem and figuring out the best way to solve it
communicate by speaking
listen and understand what people say
Ideas and Logic
group things in different ways
order or arrange things
People interested in this work like activities that include data, detail, and regular routines.
They do well at jobs that need:
Attention to Detail
You might use software like this on the job:
Electronic mail software
Data base user interface and query software
Data entry software
high school diploma/GED or no high school diploma/GED usually needed
Get started on your career:
New job opportunities are very likely in the future.