C-130 YMC-130H Lockheed Hercules flight test accident crash
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Top secret Iran hostage rescue mission aircraft
YMC-130H were three modified Lockheed Hercules Aircraft for Top Secret
"Operation Credible Sport", for second Iran hostage crisis rescue attempt.
One of the measures considered for a second hostage rescue attempt in Iran
was a project to develop a "Super STOL" aircraft, to be flown by Combat
Talon crews, that would use a soccer stadium near the US Embassy as an
improvised landing field. Called Credible Sport, the project acquired three
C-130H transports from an airlift unit in late August 1980, one as a test
bed and two for the mission, and modified them on an accelerated basis.
Designated as the XFC-130H, the aircraft were modified by the installation
of 30 rockets in five sets: eight firing forward to stop the aircraft,
eight downward to brake its descent rate, eight rearward for takeoff
assist, four mounted on the wings to stabilize them during takeoff
transition, and two at the rear of the tail to prevent it from striking the
ground because of over-rotation. Other STOL features included a dorsal and
two ventral fins on the rear fuselage, double-slotted flaps and extended
ailerons, a new radome, a tailhook for landing aboard an aircraft carrier,
and Combat Talon avionics, including a TF/TA radar, a defensive
countermeasures suite, and a Doppler radar/GPS tie-in to the aircraft's
inertial navigation system.
Of the three aircraft, only one received full modification. The program
abruptly ended when it crashed during testing on October 29, 1980, and
international events soon after rendered another rescue attempt moot.
Fatal crash Golf 2.Turbo
Street racer films his own fatal crash
Just because you drive a suped up Volkswagen with a bunch of racing
stickers and a loud stereo doesn't actually qualify you to race a Porsche.
X-15A-2 damage after mach 6.7 flight
This 47 second movie clip shows X-15A-2 damage after a mach 6.7 flight.
The X-15 had its share of emergency landings and accidents, but only two
produced serious injuries or death. On Nov. 9, 1962, Jack McKay experienced
an engine failure and landed at Mud Lake, Nev. The landing gear collapsed,
flipping him and the aircraft on its back. Although he recovered from his
injuries sufficiently to fly again, he eventually had to retire because of
them. On Nov. 15, 1967, on Michael Adams seventh flight, he entered a spin
from which he was able to recover but could not bring it out of an inverted
dive because of a technical problem with the adaptive flight control
system. He died in the resultant crash of the X-15 number three.
Please visit my norwegian aircraft list website:
Mercedes-Benz Actros Safety Truck - Active Brake Assist 2
Mercedes-Benz führt im Schwer-Lkw Actros die zweite Generation des Active
Brake Assist ein. Dieses Sicherheitssystem kann jetzt noch mehr: Leitete es
bisher vor langsamer vorausfahrenden Hindernissen bei Gefahr eines
Auffahrunfalls automatisch eine Bremsung ein, so wird der neue Active Brake
Assist 2 auch vor stehenden Hindernissen aktiv, etwa einem überraschenden
Coolest Police Chase Ever
This really is the most epic and awesome police chase ever. This guy just
wanted attention because the mayor was leaving office that day.
Mythbusters- Rocketsled Destroys Car
Was passiert wenn man einen 2 Tonnen schweren Rammbock auf ein auto mit 800
KM/h fahren lässt???
Natürlich!!! Das Auto Pulverisiert ist doch klar XD ^^
Ford F150 and Honda Civic frontal crash test by IIHS
When large, truck-based SUVs collide with passenger cars or minivans, the
results can be devastating for the occupants of the latter.
But fatalities in such accidents are on the decrease in the United States
thanks to measures employed by automakers. Traffic deaths are down 64
percent since the year 2000 due to changes in automobile design such as
lower bumpers for SUVs and better-protect cabin cells for passenger cars.
In 2000, the death rate for car and minivan passengers in collisions with
trucks or SUVs was 44 deaths per million. That came down to 16 deaths per
million by 2009.
The study was conducted by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, a
private-sector group based in Arlington, Virginia.
"By working together, the automakers got life-saving changes done quickly,"
said Joe Nolan, the institute's chief administrative officer.