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Attitude and Personality
NAVY   ENLISTED   CLASSIFICATIONS The  NEC  coding  system  identifies  special qualifications based   on   an   individual’s education  and/or  experience.  As  a  YN,  you can   qualify   for   two   NECs. They  are YN-2511,  Court  Reporter  and  YN-2514,  Flag Officer   Writer. The  court  reporter  NEC  is  earned  through attendance  at  appropriate  training  schools. The   court   reporter   sits   at   legal   proceedings and  must  be  able  to  record  at  120  words  per minute  (wpm)  with  stenography  (handwritten or  machine)  or  at  200  wpm  using  voice recording equipment. This  occupation requires  extensive  knowledge  of  the  UCMJ and  procedures  found  in  the  legal  manuals  of the  Navy. The  flag  officer  writer  NEC  is  given  after completion  of  YN  C  school,  which  trains  you to  work  on  flag  officers’  personal  staffs.  The skill   requirement   is   to   take   dictation   by shorthand  at  a  minimum  of  90  wpm. LEGALMAN One  career  change  that  may  be  of  interest later  on  is  becoming  an  LN.  Entry  into  that rating    is    at    the    E-5    or    E-6    level    after successful   completion   of   the   Naval   Justice school.  Conversion  may  be  authorized  for E-4;  however,  conversion  is  not  effective  until after   successful   completion   of   the   Naval Justice  school  and  an  advancement  in  rate examination.  LNs  are  assigned  to  naval  legal service  offices,  on  larger  ships,  and  at  most major   shore   commands, SCHOOLS The   key   to   classification   is   training   and schools.  Information  on  qualifications  can  be found  in  section  II  of  the   Navy   Enlisted Manpower  and  Personnel  Classification  and Occupational  Standards  Manual.  Information on  schools  may  be  found  in  the  Catalog  of Navy  Training  Courses  (CANTRAC). PERSONAL  QUALITIES Do  you  know  what  is  expected  of  you personally   as   a   YN?   You   need   more   than technical   knowledge. There   are   personal qualities  with  which  you  must  be  concerned. In  almost  any  job  you  are  assigned  to,  you will  meet  other  people,  in  person  or  on  the phone.  Part  of  your  responsibilities  will  be  to provide  them  with  whatever  help  you  can. You  may  be  in  a  customer  service  position  as a  receptionist  for  a  command  with  many offices  and  functions.  You  will  be  expected to handle questions or refer them to the proper authority.  You  will  be  presenting  the  first impression   of   your   place   of   work   and influencing  other  people’s  attitudes  in  dealing with  your  command. VOICE The  most  important  personal  quality  is your   voice. Whether  in  person  or  on  the phone, it is your primary means of communication—and  always  remember  that YNs  are  communicators.  Clear  and  concise speech   habits   accomplish   more   than   you sometimes  think.  Unfortunately,  proof  of  this is  found  through  the  use  of  bad  speech  habits. More   problems   are   caused   by   unconcern   for how  we  say  things. Have  you  ever  called somewhere and   heard “Good   morning siropsofficeYNFrostspeakingthisisnota secure linecanIhelpyousir?”    This  is  delivered  while holding  the  phone  with  the  shoulder,  inserting paper  into  a  typewriter,  and  listening  to  the supervisor  read  the  plan  of  the  day.  All  the necessary  information  has  been  given—but  no one   can   understand   it.   Other   problems   that make   conversations   one-sided   are   volume (mumbling   or   talking   too   loud),   lack   of emphasis  (you  can  use  your  voice  to  make  a point  by  stressing  important  information),  or a  high-pitched,  shrill  voice. Also,  learn  to pronounce   your   words   correctly. Local dialects  can  be  confusing.  Listen  to  others and  use  a  dictionary  to  make  sure  you  are saying   words   correctly. 1-5

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