OI

Oceaneering

- NYSE:OII
Last Updated 2021-09-25

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Track Oceaneering reviews on Indeed to uncover insights on employee sentiment
Ticker Symbol Entity Name As Of Date Profile Url Name Website Industry Description Revenue Headquarters location CEO Rating: CEO (%) Rating: CEO Responses Count Rating: Overall Happiness: Compensation score Happiness: Support score Happiness: Purpose score Happiness: Flexibility score Happiness: Energy score Happiness: Work Happiness score Happiness: Trust score Happiness: Learning score Happiness: Belonging score Happiness: Inclusion score Happiness: Overall score Happiness: Appreciation score Happiness: Achievement score Happiness: Responses Count Review Count Ratings Responses Count Rating: Culture & Values Rating: Compensation & Benefits Rating: Job Security & Advancement Rating: Senior Management Rating: Worklife Balance Interview: Duration Responses count Interview Duration Interview: Difficulty Responses count Interview Difficulty Interview: Experience Responses count Interview Experience Work Culture: Stressful (0) to Relaxed (1) Ratio Work Culture: Slow Paced (0) to Fast Paced (1) Ratio Work Culture: Competitive (0) to Collaborative (1) Ratio Date Added Date Updated Sector Industry
nyse:oii https://www.indeed.com/cmp/oceaneering Aug 12th, 2021 12:00AM Open Oceaneering Manufacturing Oceaneering International's products are designed to operate in places where most people don't venture, from the bottom of the sea to the reaches of space. The company provides offshore oil companies with underwater drilling support, construction, inspection, and repair services. Oceaneering also makes subsea systems to test potential offshore oil fields. The company's advanced technologies unit makes remotely operated diving vessels (ROVs), which are often used in search and recovery operations for the US Navy, life-support robotic systems for use in space, and robotics for use in the entertainment industry. In late 2011 the company owned 267 ROVs, the largest fleet in the world. In recent years Oceaneering has turned its attention to beefing up its ROV business. From 2004 to 2011, in response to increased demand from the deepwater industry, the company added 161 ROVs. During this time it also disposed of 61 older ROVs as it upgraded its fleet. Oceaneering's Advanced Technologies division has brought in 11% to 12% of total revenues in 2009, 2010, and 2011, primarily from work on entertainment industry projects and NASA contracts. In 2010 the company acquired seal connector maker SMX International Canada, which had revenues of $125 million. The deal complements the activities of Oceaneering's Grayloc Products (Canada) unit, which the company purchased in 2005. In an effort to expand its subsea oil and gas equipment and maintenance portfolio, in 2011 it acquired Norse Cutting & Abandonment for $60 million, and AGR Field Operations for $230 million. A recovering global economy fueled higher commodity prices and an increase in oil and gas exploration activities in 2011. This growth in demand (especially in the ROV and Subsea Products segment) helped to lift Oceaneering's revenues by 14% and net income by 17% that year. – RRv1_1B_5B 3.90 68.0 67.0 75.0 65.0 70.0 63.0 60.0 75.0 59.0 62.0 63.0 69.0 71.0 85.0 508.00 508.00 3.70 3.80 3.30 3.30 3.70 42.00 About a day or two 43.00 MEDIUM 45.00 FAVORABLE Aug 12th, 2021 08:46AM Aug 12th, 2021 08:46AM Oil & Gas Oil Equipment, Services & Distribution
nyse:oii https://www.indeed.com/cmp/oceaneering Aug 11th, 2021 12:00AM Open Oceaneering Manufacturing Oceaneering International's products are designed to operate in places where most people don't venture, from the bottom of the sea to the reaches of space. The company provides offshore oil companies with underwater drilling support, construction, inspection, and repair services. Oceaneering also makes subsea systems to test potential offshore oil fields. The company's advanced technologies unit makes remotely operated diving vessels (ROVs), which are often used in search and recovery operations for the US Navy, life-support robotic systems for use in space, and robotics for use in the entertainment industry. In late 2011 the company owned 267 ROVs, the largest fleet in the world. In recent years Oceaneering has turned its attention to beefing up its ROV business. From 2004 to 2011, in response to increased demand from the deepwater industry, the company added 161 ROVs. During this time it also disposed of 61 older ROVs as it upgraded its fleet. Oceaneering's Advanced Technologies division has brought in 11% to 12% of total revenues in 2009, 2010, and 2011, primarily from work on entertainment industry projects and NASA contracts. In 2010 the company acquired seal connector maker SMX International Canada, which had revenues of $125 million. The deal complements the activities of Oceaneering's Grayloc Products (Canada) unit, which the company purchased in 2005. In an effort to expand its subsea oil and gas equipment and maintenance portfolio, in 2011 it acquired Norse Cutting & Abandonment for $60 million, and AGR Field Operations for $230 million. A recovering global economy fueled higher commodity prices and an increase in oil and gas exploration activities in 2011. This growth in demand (especially in the ROV and Subsea Products segment) helped to lift Oceaneering's revenues by 14% and net income by 17% that year. – RRv1_1B_5B 3.90 68.0 67.0 76.0 65.0 70.0 64.0 61.0 75.0 59.0 62.0 64.0 69.0 72.0 84.0 507.00 507.00 3.70 3.80 3.30 3.30 3.70 42.00 About a day or two 43.00 MEDIUM 45.00 FAVORABLE Aug 11th, 2021 08:04AM Aug 11th, 2021 08:04AM Oil & Gas Oil Equipment, Services & Distribution
nyse:oii https://www.indeed.com/cmp/oceaneering Aug 10th, 2021 12:00AM Open Oceaneering Manufacturing Oceaneering International's products are designed to operate in places where most people don't venture, from the bottom of the sea to the reaches of space. The company provides offshore oil companies with underwater drilling support, construction, inspection, and repair services. Oceaneering also makes subsea systems to test potential offshore oil fields. The company's advanced technologies unit makes remotely operated diving vessels (ROVs), which are often used in search and recovery operations for the US Navy, life-support robotic systems for use in space, and robotics for use in the entertainment industry. In late 2011 the company owned 267 ROVs, the largest fleet in the world. In recent years Oceaneering has turned its attention to beefing up its ROV business. From 2004 to 2011, in response to increased demand from the deepwater industry, the company added 161 ROVs. During this time it also disposed of 61 older ROVs as it upgraded its fleet. Oceaneering's Advanced Technologies division has brought in 11% to 12% of total revenues in 2009, 2010, and 2011, primarily from work on entertainment industry projects and NASA contracts. In 2010 the company acquired seal connector maker SMX International Canada, which had revenues of $125 million. The deal complements the activities of Oceaneering's Grayloc Products (Canada) unit, which the company purchased in 2005. In an effort to expand its subsea oil and gas equipment and maintenance portfolio, in 2011 it acquired Norse Cutting & Abandonment for $60 million, and AGR Field Operations for $230 million. A recovering global economy fueled higher commodity prices and an increase in oil and gas exploration activities in 2011. This growth in demand (especially in the ROV and Subsea Products segment) helped to lift Oceaneering's revenues by 14% and net income by 17% that year. – RRv1_1B_5B 3.90 68.0 67.0 76.0 65.0 70.0 64.0 61.0 75.0 59.0 62.0 64.0 69.0 72.0 84.0 507.00 507.00 3.70 3.80 3.30 3.30 3.70 42.00 About a day or two 43.00 MEDIUM 45.00 FAVORABLE Aug 10th, 2021 08:48AM Aug 10th, 2021 08:48AM Oil & Gas Oil Equipment, Services & Distribution
nyse:oii https://www.indeed.com/cmp/oceaneering Aug 9th, 2021 12:00AM Open Oceaneering Manufacturing Oceaneering International's products are designed to operate in places where most people don't venture, from the bottom of the sea to the reaches of space. The company provides offshore oil companies with underwater drilling support, construction, inspection, and repair services. Oceaneering also makes subsea systems to test potential offshore oil fields. The company's advanced technologies unit makes remotely operated diving vessels (ROVs), which are often used in search and recovery operations for the US Navy, life-support robotic systems for use in space, and robotics for use in the entertainment industry. In late 2011 the company owned 267 ROVs, the largest fleet in the world. In recent years Oceaneering has turned its attention to beefing up its ROV business. From 2004 to 2011, in response to increased demand from the deepwater industry, the company added 161 ROVs. During this time it also disposed of 61 older ROVs as it upgraded its fleet. Oceaneering's Advanced Technologies division has brought in 11% to 12% of total revenues in 2009, 2010, and 2011, primarily from work on entertainment industry projects and NASA contracts. In 2010 the company acquired seal connector maker SMX International Canada, which had revenues of $125 million. The deal complements the activities of Oceaneering's Grayloc Products (Canada) unit, which the company purchased in 2005. In an effort to expand its subsea oil and gas equipment and maintenance portfolio, in 2011 it acquired Norse Cutting & Abandonment for $60 million, and AGR Field Operations for $230 million. A recovering global economy fueled higher commodity prices and an increase in oil and gas exploration activities in 2011. This growth in demand (especially in the ROV and Subsea Products segment) helped to lift Oceaneering's revenues by 14% and net income by 17% that year. – RRv1_1B_5B 3.90 69.0 67.0 76.0 65.0 69.0 64.0 61.0 75.0 60.0 63.0 64.0 69.0 71.0 83.0 506.00 506.00 3.70 3.80 3.30 3.30 3.70 42.00 About a day or two 43.00 MEDIUM 45.00 FAVORABLE Aug 9th, 2021 07:46AM Aug 9th, 2021 07:46AM Oil & Gas Oil Equipment, Services & Distribution
nyse:oii https://www.indeed.com/cmp/oceaneering Aug 8th, 2021 12:00AM Open Oceaneering Manufacturing Oceaneering International's products are designed to operate in places where most people don't venture, from the bottom of the sea to the reaches of space. The company provides offshore oil companies with underwater drilling support, construction, inspection, and repair services. Oceaneering also makes subsea systems to test potential offshore oil fields. The company's advanced technologies unit makes remotely operated diving vessels (ROVs), which are often used in search and recovery operations for the US Navy, life-support robotic systems for use in space, and robotics for use in the entertainment industry. In late 2011 the company owned 267 ROVs, the largest fleet in the world. In recent years Oceaneering has turned its attention to beefing up its ROV business. From 2004 to 2011, in response to increased demand from the deepwater industry, the company added 161 ROVs. During this time it also disposed of 61 older ROVs as it upgraded its fleet. Oceaneering's Advanced Technologies division has brought in 11% to 12% of total revenues in 2009, 2010, and 2011, primarily from work on entertainment industry projects and NASA contracts. In 2010 the company acquired seal connector maker SMX International Canada, which had revenues of $125 million. The deal complements the activities of Oceaneering's Grayloc Products (Canada) unit, which the company purchased in 2005. In an effort to expand its subsea oil and gas equipment and maintenance portfolio, in 2011 it acquired Norse Cutting & Abandonment for $60 million, and AGR Field Operations for $230 million. A recovering global economy fueled higher commodity prices and an increase in oil and gas exploration activities in 2011. This growth in demand (especially in the ROV and Subsea Products segment) helped to lift Oceaneering's revenues by 14% and net income by 17% that year. – RRv1_1B_5B 3.90 69.0 67.0 76.0 65.0 69.0 64.0 61.0 75.0 60.0 63.0 64.0 69.0 71.0 83.0 506.00 506.00 3.70 3.80 3.30 3.30 3.70 42.00 About a day or two 43.00 MEDIUM 45.00 FAVORABLE Aug 8th, 2021 07:25AM Aug 8th, 2021 07:25AM Oil & Gas Oil Equipment, Services & Distribution
nyse:oii https://www.indeed.com/cmp/oceaneering Aug 7th, 2021 12:00AM Open Oceaneering Manufacturing Oceaneering International's products are designed to operate in places where most people don't venture, from the bottom of the sea to the reaches of space. The company provides offshore oil companies with underwater drilling support, construction, inspection, and repair services. Oceaneering also makes subsea systems to test potential offshore oil fields. The company's advanced technologies unit makes remotely operated diving vessels (ROVs), which are often used in search and recovery operations for the US Navy, life-support robotic systems for use in space, and robotics for use in the entertainment industry. In late 2011 the company owned 267 ROVs, the largest fleet in the world. In recent years Oceaneering has turned its attention to beefing up its ROV business. From 2004 to 2011, in response to increased demand from the deepwater industry, the company added 161 ROVs. During this time it also disposed of 61 older ROVs as it upgraded its fleet. Oceaneering's Advanced Technologies division has brought in 11% to 12% of total revenues in 2009, 2010, and 2011, primarily from work on entertainment industry projects and NASA contracts. In 2010 the company acquired seal connector maker SMX International Canada, which had revenues of $125 million. The deal complements the activities of Oceaneering's Grayloc Products (Canada) unit, which the company purchased in 2005. In an effort to expand its subsea oil and gas equipment and maintenance portfolio, in 2011 it acquired Norse Cutting & Abandonment for $60 million, and AGR Field Operations for $230 million. A recovering global economy fueled higher commodity prices and an increase in oil and gas exploration activities in 2011. This growth in demand (especially in the ROV and Subsea Products segment) helped to lift Oceaneering's revenues by 14% and net income by 17% that year. – RRv1_1B_5B 3.90 69.0 67.0 76.0 65.0 69.0 64.0 61.0 75.0 60.0 63.0 64.0 69.0 71.0 83.0 506.00 506.00 3.70 3.80 3.30 3.30 3.70 42.00 About a day or two 43.00 MEDIUM 45.00 FAVORABLE Aug 7th, 2021 08:06AM Aug 7th, 2021 08:06AM Oil & Gas Oil Equipment, Services & Distribution
nyse:oii https://www.indeed.com/cmp/oceaneering Aug 6th, 2021 12:00AM Open Oceaneering Manufacturing Oceaneering International's products are designed to operate in places where most people don't venture, from the bottom of the sea to the reaches of space. The company provides offshore oil companies with underwater drilling support, construction, inspection, and repair services. Oceaneering also makes subsea systems to test potential offshore oil fields. The company's advanced technologies unit makes remotely operated diving vessels (ROVs), which are often used in search and recovery operations for the US Navy, life-support robotic systems for use in space, and robotics for use in the entertainment industry. In late 2011 the company owned 267 ROVs, the largest fleet in the world. In recent years Oceaneering has turned its attention to beefing up its ROV business. From 2004 to 2011, in response to increased demand from the deepwater industry, the company added 161 ROVs. During this time it also disposed of 61 older ROVs as it upgraded its fleet. Oceaneering's Advanced Technologies division has brought in 11% to 12% of total revenues in 2009, 2010, and 2011, primarily from work on entertainment industry projects and NASA contracts. In 2010 the company acquired seal connector maker SMX International Canada, which had revenues of $125 million. The deal complements the activities of Oceaneering's Grayloc Products (Canada) unit, which the company purchased in 2005. In an effort to expand its subsea oil and gas equipment and maintenance portfolio, in 2011 it acquired Norse Cutting & Abandonment for $60 million, and AGR Field Operations for $230 million. A recovering global economy fueled higher commodity prices and an increase in oil and gas exploration activities in 2011. This growth in demand (especially in the ROV and Subsea Products segment) helped to lift Oceaneering's revenues by 14% and net income by 17% that year. – RRv1_1B_5B 3.90 69.0 67.0 76.0 65.0 69.0 64.0 61.0 75.0 60.0 63.0 64.0 69.0 71.0 83.0 505.00 505.00 3.70 3.80 3.30 3.30 3.70 42.00 About a day or two 43.00 MEDIUM 45.00 FAVORABLE Aug 6th, 2021 11:21AM Aug 6th, 2021 11:21AM Oil & Gas Oil Equipment, Services & Distribution
nyse:oii https://www.indeed.com/cmp/oceaneering Aug 5th, 2021 12:00AM Open Oceaneering Manufacturing Oceaneering International's products are designed to operate in places where most people don't venture, from the bottom of the sea to the reaches of space. The company provides offshore oil companies with underwater drilling support, construction, inspection, and repair services. Oceaneering also makes subsea systems to test potential offshore oil fields. The company's advanced technologies unit makes remotely operated diving vessels (ROVs), which are often used in search and recovery operations for the US Navy, life-support robotic systems for use in space, and robotics for use in the entertainment industry. In late 2011 the company owned 267 ROVs, the largest fleet in the world. In recent years Oceaneering has turned its attention to beefing up its ROV business. From 2004 to 2011, in response to increased demand from the deepwater industry, the company added 161 ROVs. During this time it also disposed of 61 older ROVs as it upgraded its fleet. Oceaneering's Advanced Technologies division has brought in 11% to 12% of total revenues in 2009, 2010, and 2011, primarily from work on entertainment industry projects and NASA contracts. In 2010 the company acquired seal connector maker SMX International Canada, which had revenues of $125 million. The deal complements the activities of Oceaneering's Grayloc Products (Canada) unit, which the company purchased in 2005. In an effort to expand its subsea oil and gas equipment and maintenance portfolio, in 2011 it acquired Norse Cutting & Abandonment for $60 million, and AGR Field Operations for $230 million. A recovering global economy fueled higher commodity prices and an increase in oil and gas exploration activities in 2011. This growth in demand (especially in the ROV and Subsea Products segment) helped to lift Oceaneering's revenues by 14% and net income by 17% that year. – RRv1_1B_5B 3.90 70.0 67.0 76.0 66.0 69.0 64.0 61.0 75.0 60.0 63.0 64.0 69.0 71.0 82.0 505.00 505.00 3.70 3.80 3.30 3.30 3.70 42.00 About a day or two 43.00 MEDIUM 45.00 FAVORABLE Aug 5th, 2021 08:47AM Aug 5th, 2021 08:47AM Oil & Gas Oil Equipment, Services & Distribution
nyse:oii https://www.indeed.com/cmp/oceaneering Aug 4th, 2021 12:00AM Open Oceaneering Manufacturing Oceaneering International's products are designed to operate in places where most people don't venture, from the bottom of the sea to the reaches of space. The company provides offshore oil companies with underwater drilling support, construction, inspection, and repair services. Oceaneering also makes subsea systems to test potential offshore oil fields. The company's advanced technologies unit makes remotely operated diving vessels (ROVs), which are often used in search and recovery operations for the US Navy, life-support robotic systems for use in space, and robotics for use in the entertainment industry. In late 2011 the company owned 267 ROVs, the largest fleet in the world. In recent years Oceaneering has turned its attention to beefing up its ROV business. From 2004 to 2011, in response to increased demand from the deepwater industry, the company added 161 ROVs. During this time it also disposed of 61 older ROVs as it upgraded its fleet. Oceaneering's Advanced Technologies division has brought in 11% to 12% of total revenues in 2009, 2010, and 2011, primarily from work on entertainment industry projects and NASA contracts. In 2010 the company acquired seal connector maker SMX International Canada, which had revenues of $125 million. The deal complements the activities of Oceaneering's Grayloc Products (Canada) unit, which the company purchased in 2005. In an effort to expand its subsea oil and gas equipment and maintenance portfolio, in 2011 it acquired Norse Cutting & Abandonment for $60 million, and AGR Field Operations for $230 million. A recovering global economy fueled higher commodity prices and an increase in oil and gas exploration activities in 2011. This growth in demand (especially in the ROV and Subsea Products segment) helped to lift Oceaneering's revenues by 14% and net income by 17% that year. – RRv1_1B_5B 3.90 70.0 67.0 76.0 66.0 69.0 64.0 61.0 75.0 60.0 63.0 64.0 69.0 71.0 82.0 505.00 505.00 3.70 3.80 3.30 3.30 3.70 42.00 About a day or two 43.00 MEDIUM 45.00 FAVORABLE Aug 4th, 2021 07:56AM Aug 4th, 2021 07:56AM Oil & Gas Oil Equipment, Services & Distribution
nyse:oii https://www.indeed.com/cmp/oceaneering Aug 3rd, 2021 12:00AM Open Oceaneering Manufacturing Oceaneering International's products are designed to operate in places where most people don't venture, from the bottom of the sea to the reaches of space. The company provides offshore oil companies with underwater drilling support, construction, inspection, and repair services. Oceaneering also makes subsea systems to test potential offshore oil fields. The company's advanced technologies unit makes remotely operated diving vessels (ROVs), which are often used in search and recovery operations for the US Navy, life-support robotic systems for use in space, and robotics for use in the entertainment industry. In late 2011 the company owned 267 ROVs, the largest fleet in the world. In recent years Oceaneering has turned its attention to beefing up its ROV business. From 2004 to 2011, in response to increased demand from the deepwater industry, the company added 161 ROVs. During this time it also disposed of 61 older ROVs as it upgraded its fleet. Oceaneering's Advanced Technologies division has brought in 11% to 12% of total revenues in 2009, 2010, and 2011, primarily from work on entertainment industry projects and NASA contracts. In 2010 the company acquired seal connector maker SMX International Canada, which had revenues of $125 million. The deal complements the activities of Oceaneering's Grayloc Products (Canada) unit, which the company purchased in 2005. In an effort to expand its subsea oil and gas equipment and maintenance portfolio, in 2011 it acquired Norse Cutting & Abandonment for $60 million, and AGR Field Operations for $230 million. A recovering global economy fueled higher commodity prices and an increase in oil and gas exploration activities in 2011. This growth in demand (especially in the ROV and Subsea Products segment) helped to lift Oceaneering's revenues by 14% and net income by 17% that year. – RRv1_1B_5B 3.90 70.0 67.0 76.0 66.0 69.0 64.0 61.0 75.0 60.0 63.0 64.0 69.0 71.0 82.0 505.00 505.00 3.70 3.80 3.30 3.30 3.70 42.00 About a day or two 43.00 MEDIUM 45.00 FAVORABLE Aug 3rd, 2021 10:45AM Aug 3rd, 2021 10:45AM Oil & Gas Oil Equipment, Services & Distribution

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