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Advancement
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Yeoman 1 & C - Military training manual
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Preparing for Navywide Examinations
members on board who are TIR eligible to participate. At least 6 weeks before the deadline date for submitting eligibility  requirements,  start  sending  weekly  notices  to all the department heads listing who is qualified and who is  not  and  why.  Request  that  they  indicate  which personnel on the list are not recommended to participate. By recommending that such personnel be allowed to take  the  advancement  examination,  the  commanding officers  (COs)  certify  that  minimum  qualifications  have been met and that these personnel are fully competent to function at the next higher paygrade. The advancement system is based on a combination of credit from the following three factors: l  Performance . Examination l Longevity or seniority A composite score, known as the final multiple score (FMS), is generated from these three factors. The computation   of   the   FMS   is   discussed   in   the Advancement   Handbook   for   Petty   Officers, NAVEDTRA 7100 (Series). The names of all qualified candidates for a given population who have passed the same  advancement  examination  are  then  ranked according to their FMS. The name of the candidate with the highest FMS is ranked first and so on down to the last qualified person in the population of that rating and paygrade. NOTE: One of the first qualifying factors for a candidate to be placed on this list is that of passing the examination.  For  the  PO3,  PO2,  and  PO1  levels, BUPERS advancement authorizations are issued by beginning at the top of the respective lists and counting that  number  of  persons  who  are  needed  to  fill  the existing vacancies in that rate and rating. Candidates for E-7 whose FMSs are sufficiently high are designated PASS SELBD ELIG (passed the Navywide  examination  and  have  a  total  FMS  high enough to have their names placed on the list of eligible candidates  for  selection  board  consideration).  The  Chief of Naval Personnel convenes a selection board and authorizes the advancement of candidates who are selected to fill the vacancies in paygrades E-7 through E-9. Candidates for E-8 and E-9 are not required to participate  in  the  Navywide  advancement  examination. The   Navy   enlisted   advancement   system   also provides  the  opportunity  for  top  performers  to  be advanced earlier than they would have ordinarily been advanced. The early advancement process is available to all enlisted Navy personnel and is designed to select outstanding people who can show that they are in the top percent of their rate. A  candidate  who  meets  all  other  advancement requirements except total active federal military service (TAFMS)  is  considered  “early”  and  may  compete  with “regular”  candidates  for  advancement.  The  number  of early advancement quotas within each rate and rating is determined  by  manning  requirements  during  the advancement cycle. To be selected for advancement, the early candidate must usually have a higher FMS than regular candidates competing for the same rating. The advancement   handbook   provides   guidance   for determining regular and earl y eligibility dates for advancement  candidates. From  this  population  of  qualified  people,  it  is  the function of the advancement examination to pick out the best of the qualified. The population must be spread along a common yardstick. The exam represents the yardstick and the exam score the individual measure. Who, then, are the individuals most likely to be advanced? They are petty officers who are not content to simply qualify for advancement but who strive to excel in the areas of leadership and job performance to the point where their motivation and efforts guarantee that their name is placed on the best qualified list. Further,  their  service  records  will  demonstrate  to selection board members that they are high-caliber individuals. Although  it  does  not  guarantee  everyone  will advance, the advancement system does guarantee that all persons within a particular rate will compete equally for the vacancies that exist. REWARDS AND RESPONSIBILITIES Advancement  brings  increased  rewards  and responsibilities. The time to look ahead and consider the rewards  and  responsibilities  of  advancement  is  while you are preparing for advancement to YN1 or YNC. By this time, you arc probably well aware of many of the advantages of advancement–higher pay, greater prestige, more interesting and challenging work, and the satisfaction of getting ahead in your career field. Also, you have probably discovered that one of the most enduring  rewards  of  advancement  is  the  personal satisfaction  you  find  in  developing  your  skills  and increasing  your  knowledge. The  Navy  also  benefits  by  your  advancement.  By each advancement you increase your value to the Navy in two ways: you become more valuable as a specialist 2-3

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