CSC WINS $190.5 MILLION CONTRACT IN SUPPORT OF U.S. DOT'S VOLPE CENTER.
Computer Sciences Corporation (NYSE NYSE
See: New York Stock Exchange : CSC) announced it has won a contract to provide onsite technical support services support services Psychology Non-health care-related ancillary services–eg, transportation, financial aid, support groups, homemaker services, respite services, and other services to the U.S. Department of Transportation's John A. Volpe National Transportation Systems Center The John A. Volpe National Transportation Systems Center or simply Volpe Center in Cambridge, Massachusetts, is a center of transportation and logistics expertise, operating under the United States Department of Transportation. , in Cambridge, Mass. The contract, which has a two-year base period and three one-year options, is valued at $190.5 million if all options are exercised.
The Volpe Center, an internationally recognized center of transportation and logistics expertise, serves as a catalyst in achieving technical, operational and management advances in transportation
Under the contract, CSC's Civil Group, headquartered in Falls Church Falls Church, independent city (1990 pop. 9,578), NE Va., a residential suburb of Washington, D.C.; inc. as a town 1875, as a city 1948. There is diverse light manufacturing, including telecommunications equipment. , Va., will provide services such as detailed technology assessments; requirements analysis; concept development; architecture design and alternatives analysis; software development, testing and integration; system training and maintenance; and system operational support for both transportation and logistics management information systems.
These services will cover the full spectrum of systems ranging from stand-alone applications to large-scale, integrated worldwide systems. The award also has an option for CSC to provide operations research operations research
Application of scientific methods to management and administration of military, government, commercial, and industrial systems. It began during World War II in Britain when teams of scientists worked with the Royal Air Force to improve radar detection of and analysis support services, which includes the analysis and assessment of transportation systems with a focus on improving efficiency.