Since 2011, most of my work has involved federal websites. Below is a list of the sites I've worked on and the roles I've played, with most recent first.
I was the chief maintainer of this Drupal 7 site for about a year and a half. This is a highly customized site, not made in the standard Drupal way but with lots of custom PHP code and templates. My job was to reverse engineer it and dismantle parts of it, as the Datascience group at NIH was being restructured.
I was the exclusive maintainer of this site for roughly 18 months. The site is owned by the EPA and is in Drupal 7. It was designed by the Advertising Council and is basically a static site that for some reason was put into Drupal. I fixed a lot of bugs and broken links, did the backups and updates, and worked hard to make it 508-compliant.
I was also the chief maintainer of this Drupal 7 site, which is also owned by the EPA. My job was to fix the bugs, do the updates and backups on the server level, add special features, and produce a responsive-designed version of the site.
National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases, NIH. My job was to help out with content updates. The site was transitioning from Sharepoint to Sitecore, so I was trained in both platforms.
The link shown is the Nasa-Goddard public site. My job was to migrate the internal intranet for Goddard into a Drupal 7 websites. I was the Drupal team lead, within a team of 15 or so other developers (who had other projects but helped me out with the heavy coding). I architected the site from scratch, deciding on which theme, modules, and page elements to use, etc. This was a fast-paced site with a rapid flow of submitted articles.
My job was to do content updates and bug fixes, and occasionally implement pages for new sections of the site. At the time, this was an HTML site that used Foundation and include files.
My work involved content updates and occasional design for special pages for the Small Business and Acquisitions divisions of Tricare, the nation's military healthcare system. At the time the pages I worked on were in HTML.