Sir and Ma’am are required protocol in the military, but in the non-military world, those greetings can be considered too formal. Always take the lead of your interviewer, for example, if he sys “Hi, my name is Bob,” then you can call the person Bob. If the interviewer says, “Hi my name is Mrs. Smith,” then call the interviewer Mrs. Smith.
Unless you know for certain the company you are interviewing with uses military time, change your language to “corporate time”, and confirm an interview for 2pm instead of 1400 hours. Avoid using military ranks, acronyms, or other military jargon. It is better to learn to translate military language before the interview. For example, instead of saying words like “battalion”, quantify it as “a large organization with XXX personnel in XXX geographically separated areas” or what best fits or is appropriate. Term “Commanded” or “commander” can be changed to “Senior Military Leader”. Now, when describing your title, instead of saying “I was MOS 351M/Military Occupational Specialty,” qualify it as a career field and say, “My career field or area of expertise is Human Intelligence Collection Technician.”