Oceanit Jobs

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7 days ago

IT Business Process Analyst

Oceanit Honolulu, HI

• Collects and organizes information from a variety of sources - observation, interview and gather input from anyone involved in the operations of… Oceanit

30+ days ago

Senior Materials Engineer

Oceanit Honolulu, HI

• Assist in managing various development/prototyping programs. This involves customer interface, planning and… Oceanit

30+ days ago

Construction Manager

Oceanit Honolulu, HI

Provisions of this position shall include but not be limited to the following: • Technical • Manages projects from proposal to project… Oceanit

30+ days ago

Senior Civil Engineer

Oceanit Honolulu, HI

Technical • Responsible for the successful execution of projects. • Responsible for developing project budgets and scopes of work, contract… Oceanit

Oceanit Reviews

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Patrick Sullivan
8 Ratings
  • Aloha feel but no substance. Great projects can be won but always problems from up top. No support for their own.

    • Work/Life Balance
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    • Comp & Benefits
    • Senior Management
    Former Employee - Project Manager in Honolulu, HI
    Former Employee - Project Manager in Honolulu, HI
    Doesn't Recommend
    Negative Outlook
    Disapproves of CEO

    I worked at Oceanit full-time (More than 3 years)


    At best a family atmosphere. The atmosphere tries to encourage creativity and innovation. I met some good people here....they all left.


    No promotion potential unless you are a family member. Most projects are more marketing and self delusion rather than true scientific or engineering innovation. This company doesn't gauge itself off any real industry standards. It believes its own marketing.

    Advice to Management

    Create a basic business structure that holds people accountable and promotion can take place. Engineering and creativity can still take place but your best people will leave if there is no potential for improvement and everything is left up to "Mom and Dad". Base your achievements off of comparison in your industry, not off of the meager technology sector of Hawaii. Then you'll get a realistic gauge of where you stand. Money won from contracts should go to support those contracts, not extravagant vacations for leadership as you deny workers any raises for years. If you hire an engineer for a field of expertise you should probably allow him to function in that field.

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