A Traffic Signal Technician installs and repairs traffic control equipment, and maintains electrical systems and microprocessor-based controllers including relays, wiring, conflict monitors, signal suspension cables, poles, communication modules, underground conduits, related lighting, and vehicle detectors. Technicians also handle calibration, troubleshoot circuit boards, run diagnostic tests, analyze data of traffic flow and design timing of signal control devices. Lastly, Traffic Signal Technicians review inventory to ensure you have the tools and replacement parts needed. Technicians usually work independently and reports to administrative management.
A Traffic System Supervisor supervises staff, coordinates and supervises the organization and operational activities for the repair, maintenance, installation of traffic lights and signal systems and/or electronic equipment installation of traffic lights and signal systems. Traffic System Supervisors participates in the implementation of goals, objectives, policies and priorities; recommends and implements resulting policies and procedures. This position also entails identifying opportunities for improving traffic signal and street lighting repair, maintenance, and installation. Supervisors regularly coordinate, plan, and review the work plan for assigned light and signal systems operations and activities. Finally, Traffic System Supervisors communicate with utility companies regarding future construction, installation, and repair of streetlights and traffic signals while coordinating equipment and material needs and allocates resources efficiently and effectively.
TMC Engineers are responsible for managing the planning, design, operations, implementation and maintenance of traffic management operations. Engineers develop and evaluate telecommunications plans and systems, including both wired and wireless components while managing TMC development, including database development, systems analysis, engineering analysis, testing, documentation, and communications systems operations and support. Also, TMC Engineers participate in planning and directing traffic engineering and transportation activities, assign and review the work of assigned staff, conduct a variety of technical engineering studies, review transportation planning studies, and analyze traffic impact reports. Lastly, TMC Engineers interact with the general public and other organizations to investigate and resolve various traffic issues, respond to citizen requests and complaints, prepare, review and make recommendations on various traffic issues.
A Senior Project Manager is responsible for the quality of civil engineering work performed, client service, utilization of staff, marketing, reputation of the office, contract management, billing collection, and project profitability for roadway engineering projects. Project Managers also plan, direct, and coordinate activities of transportation projects to ensure that goals or objectives of these projects are accomplished within prescribed time frame and funding parameters. This position also entails establishing work plans and multi-disciplinary staffing for each phase of project and arranges for recruitment or assignment of project personnel, and directing and coordinating activities of Project Engineers, Engineers, and Technicians to ensure project progresses on schedule and within prescribed budget. Also, Senior Project Managers oversee work involving the preparation of roadway and highway planning and design using local (State, County or City) standards at both conceptual and final design levels. Finally, Senior Project Managers represent their organizations as representatives at meetings, presentations, and public hearings/reviews relative to assigned projects. Finally, a Senior Project Manager assures that project team complies with the contract agreement as well as exercises rigid cost control to implement the approved design within established budget restraints.
TMC Supervisors act as an authorized representative of the permit holder with the sole job responsibility of Traffic Control Supervisor (TCS). Supervisors develop of temporary traffic and pedestrian control plans, which must address all aspects of the transportation system including pedestrian facilities and illustrate ADA compliance with all affected pedestrian facilities. Supervisors have due authority over all on-site employees, contractors and sub-contractors performing activities in the public right of way associated with this permitted project. Also, Supervisors must be on site during all hours of work where temporary traffic control is being utilized to direct traffic and/or when deliveries are being made to/from the job site. Finally, TMC Supervisors act as point of contact for all inspectors on all job sites associated with this permit for traffic/pedestrian control and hours of use of the right of way.
A Transit Project Manager is responsible for the leadership and management of team in support of the project’s profitable operation as well as proactively managing the project’s technical budget (direct labor and expenses, including technical sub-consultants), schedule, technical requirements, contractual obligations, and project communications. Transit Project Managers actively manages project scope, schedule and budget, and serve as the primary client liaison to bring the schedule, budgets and scope of work to completion and to the client’s satisfaction. Also, Managers perform technical discipline tasks including research, reports, design, specification and plan preparation to ensure the most efficient and cost-effective execution of assigned projects. Transit Project Managers implement the firm’s project delivery plan using HNTB’s Sophisticated Delivery Approach (SDA) on each project while developing project scope and fee quotation, and assists in the preparation of proposals and contracts. Finally, Transit Project Manager coordinates work efforts and reviews of work performed by project team, and supervises and mentors team to overall project objectives.