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Orbit Comet active shooter scenarioOrbit Comet active shooter scenario
Orbit Comet active shooter scenario

Members of the 4th Medical Group field response team assess a victim before sending him to the hospital during exercise Orbit Comet, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 19, 2011. The field response team is responsible for triaging victims, stabilizing and classifying them into different categories to decide what treatment center they will go to during a mass casualty incident. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
Orbit Comet ...


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Posted: 10/20/2011

Orbit Comet active shooter scenarioOrbit Comet active shooter scenario
Orbit Comet active shooter scenario

Victims of the mock shooting await transport to medical facilities during exercise Orbit Comet at the Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Base Exchange, Oct. 19, 2011. The scenario included a shooting at the Base Exchange which triggered a base and community wide response. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 10/20/2011

Orbit Comet active shooter scenarioOrbit Comet active shooter scenario
Orbit Comet active shooter scenario

Airmen from the 4th Civil Engineer Squadron Fire Services flight triage a victim of a simulated shooting during exercise Orbit Comet at the Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Base Exchange, Oct. 19, 2011. The active shooter scenario provides training for more than ten 4th Fighter Wing organizations including the 4th Security Forces Squadron, Office of Special Investigations, Fire Services Flight and the 4th Medical Group, as well as off base agencies, such as the Goldsboro Police Department Special Task Force. The purpose of Orbit Comet is to test the ability of the base and the local community to relay information and provide support during emergency situations. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
Orbit Comet ...


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Posted: 10/20/2011

The bomb jobThe bomb job
The bomb job

Airman 1st Class Daniel Hess disconnects the light cable from a truck during a line delivery on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 20, 2011. Each 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron (EMS) ammo flight line delivery personnel delivers munitions five to six times each day. Hess is a 4 EMS munitions systems journeyman and a native of Greensboro, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
The bomb job


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Posted: 10/20/2011

The bomb jobThe bomb job
The bomb job

Airman 1st Class Daniel Hess checks the straps for security prior to a line delivery on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 20, 2011. Each 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron (EMS) ammo flight line delivery personnel has to check for security of munitions, bolts, screws and configuration on bombs before delivery. Hess is a 4 EMS munitions systems journeyman and a native of Greensboro, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
The bomb job


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Posted: 10/20/2011

The bomb jobThe bomb job
The bomb job

Senior Airman Aaron Jordan, right, acting crew chief, observes Airman 1st Class Daniel Hess looking over a Air Force form 244 during a line delivery on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 20, 2011. An Air Force form 244 must be reviewed before moving a trailer to ensure there isn't any damage that needs to be fixed. The crew chief, acting NCO, ensures personnel follow all rules and regulations. Hess and Jordan are 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron munitions systems journeymen. Hess is a native of Greensboro, N.C. and Jordan hails from Barker, N.Y. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
The bomb job


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Posted: 10/20/2011

The bomb jobThe bomb job
The bomb job

Senior Airman Trevor Vary inspects the fins of an inert bomb in a line delivery on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 20, 2011. Each 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron (EMS) ammo flight line delivery personnel deliver munitions prior to aircraft takeoff. Vary is a 4 EMS munitions systems journeyman and a native of Rochester, N.Y. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
The bomb job


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Posted: 10/20/2011

The bomb jobThe bomb job
The bomb job

Senior Airman Aaron Jordan, right, briefs Airman 1st Class Daniel Hess and Senior Airman Trevor Vary throughout a line delivery on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 20, 2011. Jordan gives a mandatory safety precautions briefing before any work begins. Jordan, Hess and Vary are 4 EMS munitions systems journeymen. Jordan is a native of Barker, N.Y., Vary hails from Rochester, N.Y. and Hess is a native of Greensboro, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
The bomb job


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Posted: 10/20/2011

The bomb jobThe bomb job
The bomb job

Senior Airman Trevor Vary spots driver Airman 1st Class Daniel Hess prior to a line delivery on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 20, 2011. The 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron (EMS) delivers munitions to all four of the 4th Operations Group fighter squadrons. Vary and Hess are 4 EMS munitions systems journeyman. Vary a native of Rochester, N.Y. and Hess is a native of Greensboro, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
The bomb job


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Posted: 10/20/2011

NDI digs between the linesNDI digs between the lines
NDI digs between the lines

The engine tracking board at the 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron non-destructive inspection (NDI) lab helps Airmen identify which engines are in service, when they were last inspected and their current flying mileage. The NDI flight performs x-rays and inspections on equipment such as engines, panels and other parts that can have damages that are undetected by the human eye. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
NDI digs ...


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Posted: 10/13/2011

NDI digs between the linesNDI digs between the lines
NDI digs between the lines

Airman 1st Class Shane Butler reviews x-rays of a ramp of an F-15E Strike Eagle through a computerized system at the non-destructive inspection (NDI) lab on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 6, 2011. The NDI lab is equipped with a system that allows Airmen to take the film from an x-ray and load it straight into a computer, defeating the need to manually print it out. Airmen at the NDI lab can x-ray parts as small as bolts to entire aircraft and perform technical inspections on each aircraft when they reach both 400 and 1200 flying hours. Butler is an NDI specialist from Miami. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
NDI digs ...


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Posted: 10/13/2011

NDI digs between the linesNDI digs between the lines
NDI digs between the lines

Senior Airman Natasha Abrams prepares to inspect bolts from a KC-135 Stratotanker for cracks and deformities using a Penetrant Inspection System (PIS) at the 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron non-destructive inspection (NDI) lab on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 6, 2011., Airmen use the PIS and x-ray equipment to detect defects and abnormalities on specific parts of the aircraft in which damages cannot be easily detected. Abrams is the only active duty Airman at the 916th Air Refueling Wing NDI flight that works on maintaining KC-135s and she hails from Deerfield Beach, Fla. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
NDI digs ...


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Posted: 10/13/2011

    

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