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C-130 YMC-130H Lockheed Hercules flight test accident crash
Discovery Communications Content copyright. 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.





Crazy Caribou Pilot
Working the old girl over.





St. Maarten KLM Boeing 747 landing (1080p)
Maho beach St. Maarten. KLM Boeing 747. U must see this crystal clear video and maybe go there on vacation :-) It´s an gorgeous island! Nice people and a beautiful sea! The camera is a Panasonic SD-HDC 707, 1080p Full HD with 50 fps





How To Set Off Car Alarms In a Car Park " Avro Vulcan XH558 Style ".
The thunderous Vulcan missed approach, its always a crowd pleaser. http://www.vulcantothesky.org/ http://www.abingdonfayre.com/





F18 Hornet Accident while landing on aircraft carrier
F18 Hornet Accident while landing on aircraft carrier





Crazy Pilot - Plane race
check diz out~!





Crazy dangerous takeoff 767 in severe storm!!
Some dodgy Russian airline





A Must see! Pilot pulls up landing gear while on runway!
This Mig pilot forgets a very important lesson of take off. Don't raise the landing gear when you are still on the ground lol.





Crazy helicopter landing
Crazy Helicopter landing and takeoff on bridge.





fish finder
Awesome Flight Simulator, Click Link.http://viralurl.com/steamer/L





bye bye licence
stunt





Concorde Fly-Past
Concorde and the Red Arrows perform a fly-past over Buckingham Palace for the Queen's Golden Jubilee in 2002. Check out my other Concorde Fly-Past video at Heathrow in 1996!





Bad Landing Cl-215 bomber gear up
PILOTS FORGOT TO PUT DOWN GEAR DURING PRACTICE Cl-215 scrapes down the runway in Turkey. Excerpt from Icepilots NWT- History TV





Pilot Ejects From Thunderbird - View From On Board Camera
Shows the split-S manouvre and subsequent ejection from inside the cockpit. It is amazing just how calm the pilot looks.





RARE VIDEO Russian Air Force Su-24 on bombing mission.
Russian air force bomber aircraft The Sukhoi Su-24 (NATO reporting name: Fencer) is a supersonic, all-weather attack aircraft developed in the Soviet Union. This variable-sweep wing, twin-engined side-by-side two-seater carried the USSR's first integrated digital navigation/attack system.[1] It remains in service with former Soviet air forces and various air forces to which it was exported. Design The Su-24 has a shoulder-mounted variable geometry wing outboard of a relatively small fixed wing glove, swept at 69°. The wing has four sweep settings: 16° for take-off and landing, 35° and 45° for cruise at different altitudes, and 69° for minimum aspect ratio and wing area in low-level dashes. The variable geometry wing provides excellent STOL performance, allowing a landing speed of 230 km/h (143 mph), even lower than the Sukhoi Su-17 despite substantially greater take-off weight. Its high wing loading provides a stable low-level ride and minimal gust response. The Su-24 has two Saturn/Lyulka AL-21F-3A afterburning turbojet engines with 109.8 kN (24,700 lbf) thrust each, fed with air from two rectangular side mounted intakes with splitter plates/boundary-layer diverters. In early Su-24 ("Fencer A" according to NATO) aircraft these intakes had variable ramps, allowing a maximum speed of 2,320 km/h (1,440 mph), Mach 2.18, at altitude and a ceiling of some 17,500 m (57,400 ft). Because the Su-24 is used almost exclusively for low-level missions, the actuators for the variable intakes were deleted to reduce weight and maintenance. This has no effect on low-level performance, but absolute maximum speed and altitude are cut to Mach 1.35 and 11,000 m (36,100 ft).[5] The earliest Su-24 had a box-like rear fuselage, which was shortly changed in production to a rear Exhaust shroud more closely shaped around the engines in order to reduce drag. The revised aircraft also gained three side-by-side antenna fairings in the nose, a repositioned braking chute, and a new ram-air inlet at the base of the tail fin. The revised aircraft were dubbed "Fencer-B" by NATO, but did not merit a new Soviet designation. The Su-24's fixed armament is a single fast-firing GSh-6-23 cannon with 500 rounds of ammunition, mounted in the fuselage underside. The gun is covered with an eyelid shutter when not in use. The warload includes various nuclear weapons. Two or four R-60 (NATO AA-8 'Aphid') infrared missiles are usually carried for self-defense by the Su-24M/24MK.[6] Initial Su-24s had basic electronic countermeasures (ECM) equipment, with many Su-24s limited to the old Sirena radar-warning receiver with no integral jamming system. Later-production Su-24s had more comprehensive radar warning, missile-launch warning, and active ECM equipment, with triangular antennas on the sides of the intakes and the tip of the vertical fin. This earned the NATO designation "Fencer-C", although again it did not have a separate Soviet designation. Some "Fencer-C" and later Su-24M ("Fencer-D" by NATO) have large wing fence/pylons on the wing glove portion with integral chaff/flare dispensers; others have such launchers scabbed onto either side of the tail fin. Syrian civil war[edit] During the escalation of the Syrian Civil War, starting in November 2012, around four months after the first air raids from different fixed wing aircraft started, and after 18 months since the beginning, the first Su-24 medium bombers were filmed dropping their heavy payload on the rebels.[21] The first and to date only Su-24 loss, an upgraded MK2 version, was downed by an Igla sufrace-to-air missile fired by the insurgency already on 28 November near the town Darat Izza in the Aleppo Governorate. One of the pilots, Col. Ziad Daud Ali, was injured and was filmed being taken to a rebel field hospital.[22][23][24] Furthermore, Syrian Fencers have reportedly been involved in near-encounters with NATO warplanes. The first of such incidents occurred in early September 2013, when Syrian Fencers of the 819th Squadron (launched from Tiyas airbase) flew low over the Mediterranean and approached the 14-mile air exclusion zone surrounding the British airbase in Akrotiri, Cyprus. The jets turned back before reaching the area due to two RAF Eurofighter Typhoons being scrambled to intercept them. Turkey also sent two F-16s. The Fencers were possibly testing the air defenses of the base (and their reaction time) in preparation for a possible military strike by the U.S, the United Kingdom and France in the aftermath of the chemical weapons attack in Ghouta, Damascus allegedly committed by the Syrian government.[25][26] Upgrades Surviving Su-24M models have gone through a life-extension and updating program, with GLONASS, upgraded cockpit with multi-function displays (MFDs), HUD, digital moving-map generator, Shchel helmet-mounted sights, and provision for the latest guided weapons, including R-73 (AA-11 'Archer') air-to-air missiles.




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