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4th EMS AGE: Ground power maintains air dominance4th EMS AGE: Ground power maintains air dominance
4th EMS AGE: Ground power maintains air dominance

Senior Airman Jon Pesante, 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron aerospace ground equipment technician, performs maintenance on a MJ1B bomb lift or “jammer”, June 22, 2015, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina. The AGE flight conducts routine maintenance on more than 600 pieces of equipment used to support flying operations. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman Shawna L. Keyes)
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Posted: 7/7/2015

Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3 Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3
Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3

Airman 1st Class Kendrick Schaven, 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chief, greases part of a fuel tank before it’s reattached to an F-15E Strike Eagle, June 19, 2015, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina. Once the aircraft returns from a mission, ground and aircrew work together to identify potential issues on the aircraft. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman Shawna L. Keyes)
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Posted: 6/30/2015

Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3 Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3
Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3

Senior Airman Danny Jones, 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chief, removes the protective bag from a set of electrical wires, June 19, 2015, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina. Readying wires is one of the steps in prepping the F-15E Strike Eagle to receive a new fuel tank to keep it operational. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman Shawna L. Keyes)
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Posted: 6/30/2015

Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3 Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3
Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3

From left, 1st Lt. Jon Koritz, 335th Fighter Squadron pilot, Airmen 1st Class Thaddeus Kenebrew and Tyler Kimmell, both 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chiefs, and 1st Lt. Desmond Ross, 336th FS weapons systems officer, shake hands before preparing for a flight, April 20, 2015, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina. Air and ground crew share open dialogue between each other in case any maintenance issues with the aircraft arise. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman Shawna L. Keyes)
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Posted: 6/30/2015

Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3 Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3
Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3

An F-15E Strike Eagle taxis to the runway, April 20, 2015, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina. The 4th Fighter Wing is host to two operational fighter squadrons, the 335th “Chiefs” and 336th “Rockets”, along with four operational aircraft maintenance units. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman Shawna L. Keyes)
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Posted: 6/30/2015

Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3 Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3
Seymour Johnson AFB: The source of F-15 airpower – Part 3

First Lt. Jon Koritz (left), 335th Fighter Squadron pilot, and 1st Lt. Desmond Ross, 336th FS Weapons Systems Officer, walk to an F-15E Strike Eagle, April 20, 2015, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina. After completing the Basic Course, pilots and WSOs receive additional training in their respective squadrons, called mission qualification check. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman Shawna L. Keyes)
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Posted: 6/30/2015

Photos: Tripple assumes 4th TS commandPhotos: Tripple assumes 4th TS command
Photos: Tripple assumes 4th TS command

Lt. Col. Trent Tripple, incoming 4th Training Squadron commander, speaks to members of the 4th TS during the unit’s change of command ceremony, June 5, 2015, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina. Prior to assuming command of the training squadron, Tripple was the 4th Fighter Wing chief of safety. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Aaron J. Jenne)
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Posted: 6/9/2015

Photos: Tripple assumes 4th TS commandPhotos: Tripple assumes 4th TS command
Photos: Tripple assumes 4th TS command

Col. Brian Afflerbaugh, 4th Operations Group commander, passes the guidon to Lt. Col. Trent Tripple, incoming 4th Training Squadron commander, during the 4th TS change of command ceremony, June 5, 2015, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina. The training squadron conducts all the initial academic and simulator training for every F-15E Strike Eagle pilot and Weapon Systems Officer in the Air Force. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Aaron J. Jenne)
Photos: Tripple ...


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Posted: 6/9/2015

Photos: Tripple assumes 4th TS commandPhotos: Tripple assumes 4th TS command
Photos: Tripple assumes 4th TS command

Col. Brian Afflerbaugh, 4th Operations Group commander, presents Lt. Col. David Evans, outgoing 4th Training Squadron commander, with a Meritorious Service Medal during the 4th TS change of command ceremony, June 5, 2015, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina. Evans relinquished command to Lt. Col. Trent Tripple. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Aaron J. Jenne)
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Posted: 6/9/2015

Grounding birds keeps aircraft airborneGrounding birds keeps aircraft airborne
Grounding birds keeps aircraft airborne

Dennis Lewis, U.S. Department of Agriculture Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service wildlife specialist, fires a pyrotechnic charge from a shotgun March 30, 2015, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina. USDA APHIS members work around the clock to reduce the likelihood of bird strikes in conjunction with the base’s Bird Aircraft Strike Hazard program. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Aaron J. Jenne)
Grounding birds ...


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Posted: 4/3/2015

Grounding birds keeps aircraft airborneGrounding birds keeps aircraft airborne
Grounding birds keeps aircraft airborne

Dennis Lewis, U.S. Department of Agriculture Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service wildlife specialist, loads a shotgun with a pyrotechnic charge March 30, 2015, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina. Local USDA APHIS members use pyrotechnic rounds, as well as other scare tactics, to keep birds out of the airspace prior to flight operations. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Aaron J. Jenne)
Grounding birds ...


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Posted: 4/3/2015

Grounding birds keeps aircraft airborneGrounding birds keeps aircraft airborne
Grounding birds keeps aircraft airborne

Samantha Whitworth, U.S. Department of Agriculture Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service wildlife specialist, picks up the remains of a dead bird March 30, 2015, at the City of Goldsboro Constructed Wetlands, North Carolina. Since animal remains attract scavenging birds, which pose a hazard to aircraft and aircrews, wildlife specialists are responsible for clearing the area to help prevent any mishaps. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Aaron J. Jenne)
Grounding birds ...


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Posted: 4/3/2015

    

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