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Originally posted by Willy Franzen on September 24, 2009. Updated through a sponsorship agreement.
Posted by Willy Franzen on September 24, 2009. Positions below updated every five minutes.
|Mechanisms and Bearings Engineer||El Segundo, CA|
|University of Colorado - Technical Intern - Co-op I - Mechanical Engineer (656577)||Boulder, CO|
|Strategic Operations/Legislative Affairs Intern (656609)||Washington, DC|
|2015 Operations-Intern||Broomfield, CO|
|Intelligence Analyst I (656917)||Washington, DC|
|Intelligence Analyst Associate (656918)||Washington, DC|
|2015 Corporate Communications-Intern 656486||Broomfield, CO|
|2015 Graphic Design-Intern 656499||Broomfield, CO|
|Organization Development Specialist (656440)||Boulder, CO|
|Technical Intern - Optical Test and Simulation Engineer (656904)||Albuquerque, NM|
Now, I’m not a rocket scientist, but there’s a chance that you are—or want to be. If that’s the case, then you need to check out Ball Aerospace. And even if your pursuit of rocket science ended with building model rockets as a kid, you still might want to take a look. I first came across Ball Aerospace while reading an article about the 20-foot tall, 130 pound rocket that their interns launched 4,000 feet into the sky. That puts my childhood rocket launches to shame—which it should considering the fact that Ball Aerospace “is a leader in design, development and manufacture of innovative aerospace systems.” They develop things like “spacecraft, instruments and sensors, RF and microwave technologies, data exploitation solutions and a variety of advanced aerospace technologies and products that enable exciting missions,” so a 20-foot tall rocket is child’s—er—intern’s play for Ball Aerospace, which is located in Boulder, CO; Dayton, OH; and Albuquerque, NM.
Ball Aerospace has been around since 1956. They work with both defense and civilian government agencies and commercial customers too. To last that long in such a rapidly advancing industry, Ball Aerospace has to be constantly innovating, and to do that requires great people. Which is why Ball Aerospace is extremely aggressive about college recruiting. They’re looking for the best minds in aerospace, and they’re trying to get them while they’re young. There’s an entire College Relations section on their Careers site. They visit a select number of campuses, but most students will have to interact with them online. You can start by browsing their Job listings; however, I think that reaching out to firstname.lastname@example.org to get a feel for the kinds of opportunities that are available at Ball Aerospace might be a better bet. That e-mail address is not meant for résumé submission, so keep that in mind.
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Did you play with model rockets as a kid?