Points of Contact

John Jones, Director of Ops
tel: (843)725-2274
jjones@atlas-tech.com
John Shope, Program Manager
tel: (858)437-7354
jshope@atlas-tech.com
Gary Jaffe, Contracts Manager
tel: (843)725-2285
contracts@atlas-tech.com

Seaport-e Contract

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Contract Details

Seaport-e

Atlas Technologies, Inc. is a Prime Contract holder for the Seaport-e Multiple Award contract. Seaport-e is for Engineering, Financial, and Program Support under all seven geographic zones. SeaPort-e falls under the U.S. Navy's Virtual SYSCOM, comprised of Naval Sea Systems Command (NAVSEA), Naval Air Systems Command (NAVAIR), Naval Supply Systems Command (NAVSUP), Space and Naval Warfare Systems Command (SPAWAR) and other U.S. Navy activities. Additionally, the U.S. Marine Corps can place orders under the SeaPort-e contract.

The SeaPort Enhanced (SeaPort-e) Multiple Award Contract provides access to Engineering, Technical, & Programmatic Support Services as required by the Navy Virtual Systems Command, its related Program Executive Offices (PEOs) and field affiliates. These support services cover all phases of ship and weapon system life cycle - technology development, concept exploration, design, specification development, construction/production, test and evaluation, certification, operation, maintenance, improvement/modernization, overhaul and refueling, salvage and disposal.

Atlas offers SeaPort-e services nationwide, in all seven regional zones.

Contract Number: N00178-15-D-8092
Period of Performance: April 5, 2015 - April 4, 2019
Contract Type: Indefinite Delivery, Indefinite Quantity (IDIQ)
Contract Ceiling: $5 billion
Website: http://www.seaport.navy.mil
Eligibility: Federal agencies—DoD and non-DoD

This functional area consists of supporting the development and application of scientific and analytical disciplines to conduct fundamental research; scientific study and experimentation directed toward advancing the state-of-the-art or increasing knowledge or understanding; concept formulation; assessment of system and subsystem requirements; development, analysis and evaluation of concepts, technologies, systems and subsystems; and development of operational concepts and tactics with the end goal being the application of results to developing new or improving existing warfighting capabilities.

This functional area consists of supporting the application of engineering disciplines to technically support development of new warfighting capabilities and systems, technically support development of significant alterations to existing systems, support integration of existing equipment or software into different applications or platforms to support the warfighter, and support evaluation of foreign or non-developmental weapons systems, equipments, and technologies to satisfy existing warfighting requirements. Support is required for system and process engineering disciplines that systematically consider the requirements, synthesize and evaluate alternative concepts, identify a recommended selection, and generate a design and system specification.

This functional area consists of the application of a standardized, rigorous, structured methodology to create and validate a physical, mathematical, or otherwise logical representation of a system, entity, phenomenon, or process. The functional area involves the use of models, including emulators, prototypes, simulators, and stimulators, either statically or over time, to develop data as a basis for making managerial, technical, strategic, or tactical decisions.

This functional area consists of the building, fabrication, testing, evaluating and operating reduced and full scale models, mock-ups, prototypes, pre-production units and research and development (R&D) test tools of electronic and electro-mechanical systems and system elements. Fabrication and machining of replacement parts or equipments for fielded systems or platforms is included. Includes the use of traditional materials as well as new composite materials.

This functional area involves the engineering effort required to prepare and assure that the detailed technical data documentation that is necessary to support system development reflects the latest design, configuration, integration, and installation concepts. Technical documentation may be in the form of paper, electronic (digital) or interactive computer systems.

This functional area consists of applying the engineering and scientific disciplines to perform technical analysis of, technically support development of or selection of hardware and computer software, or modification to existing hardware and software for systems, test facilities, or training facilities. This also consists of software engineering efforts and programming support required to technically support software implementation in systems, sub-systems, and components utilizing computers, electronics, and software. Planning, designing, coding, testing, integrating, supporting, and delivering algorithms, software (source code and executables), computer programs are the inherent activities of this functional area. Generally, the software development processes used for software development under this contract shall be, as a minimum, assessed at Software Engineering Institute (SEI) Capability Maturity Model (CMM) Level 3 or equivalent, however the Government may specify other (either lower or higher) standards in individual task orders issued under the contract.

This functional area consists of applying engineering, scientific, and analytical disciplines to ensure that systems and platforms RM&A requirements are integrated with the system design, development and life cycle sustainment resulting in warfighting capabilities that function effectively when required and that detection and correction of design deficiencies, weak parts, and workmanship defects that affect functionality are implemented.

This functional area consists of applying engineering, scientific, and analytical disciplines to ensure that design of interactive systems are safer, more secure and easier to use thereby reducing accidents due to human error, increasing system integrity and enabling more efficient process operations.

This functional area consists of applying engineering and analytical disciplines to ensure that safety is considered in all aspects of design, development, operation, maintenance, and modification of systems and platforms.

This functional area consists of applying engineering and analytical disciplines to identify, document, and verify the functional, performance, and physical characteristics of systems, to control changes and non-conformance, and to track actual configurations of systems and platforms.

This functional area consists of applying engineering and analytical disciplines to ensure that the processes and products used in the design, development, fabrication, and manufacture result in quality products.

This functional area consists of providing information system software analysis, requirements definition, design, development, test, modification, installation, implementation, quality assurance, training, and documentation to meet the evolving data storage and reporting needs of programs and management. Analyze existing IT and IS databases, web sites, and IT applications and recommend new or improved interfaces and improved management tools that meet new management requirements, or improve management effectiveness and efficiency. Perform maintenance and technical support for Local Area Networks (LAN) and Wide Area Networks (WAN) that are outside the cognizance of the Navy Marine Corps Intranet (NMCI). Modify, implement and maintain web based information systems and links. Develop web-site structure, prepare documentation for population, implement and maintain web sites. Provide systems engineering and technical support for establishment, test, upgrade, and operational support of systems, networks, workstations and support equipment hardware and software that are outside the cognizance of NMCI. Conduct IA analyses, develop, recommend, and implement, monitor, update, and maintain, IA practices, procedures, equipments, algorithms, and hardware that are outside the cognizance of NMCI.

This functional area consists of technically supporting the submarine and ship inactivation and disposal program office to ensure that critical equipment removed is safeguarded and destroyed in accordance with the appropriate Navy instructions and directives. Provide direct liaison with the Shipyard and the NAVSEA program office to insure that critical technology is not inadvertently transferred to foreign nationals or governments. Ensure proper documentation exists for the sale of excess materials from inactivated ships prior to sale by the Defense Reutilization and Marketing Service (DRMS). Technically support the demilitarization process for shipboard equipment using the Expanded Work Breakdown Structure (EWBS), Trade Security Controls (TSC), and Munitions List Items (MLI) all of which are used to determine the disposition of excess, not-ready-for-issue (non-RFI) equipment. Technically support the security classification requirements and guidelines for submarine and surface ship data and equipment necessary to assist in making decisions on sales issues.

This functional area consists of the application of engineering, scientific, and analytical disciplines necessary to ensure that developed platforms, systems, and warfighting capabilities have been properly tested and that joint interoperability requirements have been fully met at all levels of their life cycle.

This functional area consists of applying engineering, analytical, and technician disciplines in the operation and support of measurement facilities, ranges and instrumentation used for testing, evaluating, experimenting, and exercising platforms and systems.

This functional area consists of applying the engineering and analytical disciplines required to implement acquisition logistics as a multi-functional technical management discipline associated with the design, development, test, production, fielding, sustainment, and improvement modifications of cost effective systems that achieve the warfighters’ peacetime and wartime readiness requirements. The principal objectives of acquisition logistics are to ensure that support considerations are an integral part of the system’s design requirements, that the system can be cost effectively supported through its life-cycle, and that the infrastructure elements necessary to the initial fielding and operational support of the system are identified and developed and acquired.

This functional area consists of applying the analytical and technical disciplines required to ensure that fielded warfighting capabilities are materially sustained. The principal objectives of this functional area is to ensure that material for fleet operation and maintenance of systems is available when required, that materials are properly stored and transported, and inventories are managed in a cost effective manner to sustain supported systems.

This functional area consists of applying the engineering and analytical disciplines required to ensure that the warfighter and technical support community is provided with adequate instruction including applied exercises resulting in the attainment and retention of knowledge, skills, and attitudes regarding the platforms, systems, and warfighting capabilities they operate and maintain.

This functional area consists of the application of engineering, analytical, and technical disciplines and skills to establish and maintain long term engineering, operation, and maintenance support for in-service warfighting capabilities as well as the capability to modernize or introduce transformational technologies into those capabilities.

This functional area consists of applying the business, financial management, and technical disciplines required to support planning, organizing, staffing, controlling, and leading team efforts in managing acquisition programs such that the result places a capable and supportable system in the hands of the warfighter when and where it is needed, and does so at an affordable price. This functional area represents an integration of a complex system of differing but related functional disciplines that must work together to achieve program goals through development, production, deployment, operations, support, and disposal.

This functional area consists of applying the clerical and administrative disciplines required for seamless operation of offices and support functions.

Atlas supports activities in all seven regions across the country: Northeast (Zone 1), National Capital (Zone 2), Mid-Atlantic (Zone 3), Gulf Coast (Zone 4), Midwest (Zone 5), Southwest (Zone 6), and Northwest (Zone 7).

Seaport-e Zone Map

Ability to Maximizing Quality

Since we have a small team, this is a simple and uncomplicated process. Over the years, we have mutually established workable lines of communications and trouble-shooting protocols. Our team partner is a large, successful employee-owned and a mature Navy, as well as DoD support contractor. Our subcontracting agreements have the flexibility to describe the efficient flow-down of requirements at the task order level, inclusive of performance criteria and incentives. Unless otherwise directed by the customer, any deliverables prepared by the subcontractor will be subjected to the same Quality Assurance scrutiny as our own deliverables. Incentives and performance criteria will be common for both prime and subcontractor, so the customer gets product assurance in a seamless manner.

Approach to Guarantee Responsiveness and Cooperation with Customers

ATLAS believes the key to responsiveness and cooperation is communication. Because most engineering programs are dynamic in nature, changes in goals, approaches, resources, or governing conditions are the rule rather than the exception. To minimize negative impact on work-in-progress, we endeavor to meet at least weekly with our customers via working group meetings or other appropriate forums to ensure constant and complete communications. By performing our work in tandem with the customer, each is assured that the appropriate work is being accomplished the right way the first time, and that changes are being identified and managed as they occur. Our best guarantee of customer responsiveness and cooperation is a quality feedback loop, which enables the communication and cooperation process. Providing technical support services is ATLAS’s core capability. Customer satisfaction is our currency and the way of life for the entire ATLAS organization, from the junior level to the President.

Approach to Problem Resolution

ATLAS’s track record of no cost overruns and no schedule or deliverable timeline modifications (with the exception of those occurring at the government’s direction) is indicative of our careful, conscientious management controls, and is enviable within the industry. Two key factors ensure that our response to solving problems is both quick and flexible: (1) Our Program Managers are accessible to all customers, subcontractors, and employees, and they are vested with full decision-making authority; and (2) Problem identification and resolution is a priority of every task. A primary topic of weekly management and staff meetings is to keep both management and the technical team abreast of potential problems. If additional management input and/or technical expertise is required, additional company resources are made readily available. Problems are resolved quickly when there is adequate insight into project status and the proper authority and additional resources are readily available. Corrective action is defined, initiated, and implemented based upon data collected during the task monitoring effort. Corrective action consists of any of the following steps, as deemed necessary: Define tasks and clarify responsibilities—unclear task definitions can contribute to poor personnel performance, missed milestones, and redundancy. When costs exceed planned profiles, methods such as clarification of responsibilities are employed to ensure timely task completion within budget requirements. Train Personnel—personnel may need additional training to complete their work effectively, learn new techniques and technology, and broaden skills. Reassign personnel or reallocate resources—reassignment of personnel may be necessary if a task, and the personnel assigned to complete it, are poorly matched. Reallocation of resources may be necessary to ensure timely task completion. Ensure schedules are maintained, reviewed, and understood—as a tool, schedules are critical to ensure timely completion of tasks and that impacts of incorporated changes are fully considered, understood, and minimize and that progress is reported. Utilizing project monitoring tools and methods in conjunction with these corrective actions, ATLAS’s Program Managers and Task Leaders can identify and correct problems and deficiencies relative to meeting contract performance requirements. This process is iterative and on-going. We continuously monitor task performance; following it with an implementation of a corrective action if a trend of improvement is rapidly demonstrated. It cannot be emphasized enough that ATLAS is dedicated to rapid problem resolution if and when it occurs during the course of contract performance. Our goal is to provide superior support services. In any instance when our efforts go awry, we accept the responsibility for the problem and take any and all necessary actions to solve it. Quality products and customer satisfaction are our number one goal.

Seaport Awarded Task Orders

Follow this link for all awarded Task Orders.