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January 30, 2012 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

RARE COLOR FILM: AIRCRAFT CARRIER ACTION IN THE PACIFIC


This is 16mm color (not “colorized”) footage, that you may not have seen, of carrier action in the Pacific.

There wasn’t much color shot in the ’40s – extremely expensive then, with a complicated and exacting processing process. Enjoy…

B-29 & P-51 Actual WWII Footage, worth the watch. great history lesson

Great footage of a WWII Pacific operation.


This is live footage of the 3,000 round trip mile air assault upon the Japanese mainland, with 3 bomber wings and a host of P-51’s. No matter what war footage you ever saw before, this is the real deal and will keep your undivided attention. The P-51 & B29 footage is remarkable. The strafing runs by the P-51 drivers were incredible.

(View Full Screen/Sound On)

B-29/P-51 Actual WWII Footage

A great compilation of combat footage from WWII.  It is 36 minutes long,   The beginning is the planning and preparation for the bombing raids on Tokyo.  At about 15-16 minutes they are running into flak as they prepare to hit the targets.  Some great P-51 combat footage and then very good footage of the bombers in action.  Recovery back at the take-off bases is excellent footage also.  It is obvious when you see our stockpiles on the islands that our industrial production sealed the fate of our enemies.  We don’t send a lot of our officers to ICAF, but that course might be as valuable as AWC to the successful prosecution of a war effort. Good way to spend some quality time  .A 36 minute gem for those who at this time of year would like to trace the dots from Pearl Harbor in 1941 back to Japan in 1945 — the Last Bomb. This is amazing footage.  Notice the actual photos of the spent shell casings streaming out of the bottom of the P51s.

January 30, 2012 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

IN FOCUS: Round two for controller-pilot datalink as FAA contract award looms

By:   JOHN CROFT WASHINGTON DC
12:00 24 Jan 2012 
Source: 

 

US regulators are set to condone a form of “texting while flying” under the new 17-year, $1 billion-plus Data Communications Integrated Services (DCIS) contract, set to be awarded by the Federal Aviation Administration in June.

Bidders revealed so far include prime contractors ITT ExelisHarris and Lockheed Martin, with the winner set to operate the ground infrastructure and integration engineering services for air and ground components of the next-generation air transportation system (Nextgen) communications system for the duration of the deal.

The FAA has yet to state the contract’s full value, although industry observers believe it will be on a par with the $1.8 billion ADS-B agreement with Exelis.

Included with DCIS are provisions for $80 million that the winning bidder is expected to pay out to airline and some air taxi operators to equip their aircraft with avionics or upgrades to allow for controller-pilot datalink communications (CPDLC) in domestic US airspace – a technology similar to mobile phone texting or email.

 aircraft-landing

 © Air Team Images

With CPDLC, however, “texting” from the aircraft, at least initially, will be limited to a list of canned responses that pilots select on the communications management unit in the cockpit in response to incoming data, commands or queries from air traffic control, also in text form. Along with departure clearances, the digital domain will handle the many mundane frequency-change requests and confirmations that are an accepted, but inefficient, way of operating today.

By 2030 the technology is expected to snowball, replacing 90% of all voice communications for domestic US airline operations. At some point it will also include the automatic transfer of flight plans between aircraft and ground, part of the so-called 4D trajectory process that will meter air traffic to precise levels via automation. Voice will largely be relegated to a back-up and emergency function.

FIVE PILLARS

DCIS falls within the second of five pillars supporting Nextgen: air-ground data communications, or “data comm”. Work on the build-out of the first pillar, the automatic dependent surveillance-broadcast (ADS-B) GPS-based surveillance network, is already under way and is set for completion in 2013. Regulations require operators to equip with ADS-B-capable avionics by 2020.

ADS-B provides precision surveillance data without radar, allowing more efficient flightpaths. Similarly, data comm will boost capacity by transferring the messages that have traditionally connected aircraft to controllers – a barrage of back-and-forth voice transmissions, particularly in the terminal environment – to text. Moving to text messaging from voice will also boost safety by eliminating communications errors such as language barriers.

 digi-systems-445px

 Click for larger image

CPDLC is a key element of DCIS, but one with some baggage. A two-year pilot programme with American Airlines ended unceremoniously in 2005 because of FAA budget issues and an airline industry unwilling to invest in the technology.

American Airlines equipped 31 aircraft with the CPDLC avionics, testing 12 canned downlinks and 11 canned uplinks (using the ACARS network) between pilots and controllers in Miami airspace. At the time the FAA said it had learned enough from the trial to prepare for what has now become the DCIS contract.

Several years earlier, Eurocontrol successfully tested 28 downlink and 66 uplink messages as part of the Link 2000+ programme in the Maastricht upper airspace sector.

The practice has been in operational use at Maastricht since 2003 in advance of a 2014 mandate for equipage in Europe. The USA and Europe appear to be in lockstep on the technology approach to data comm – to implement CPDLC with VHF Datalink Mode 2 (VDL 2) radios on board communicating via the 31.5kbps digital networks that primarily carry airline operational (or ACARS) messages.

The service is largely provided by data carriers Arinc and SITA on global networks, and the DCIS contract requires the winner to contract with Arinc and SITA for the datalink service.

In the USA, the FAA will roll out data comm in the tower and en route environment first, followed later in the terminal control area, where voice communications are generally more critical and issued at a faster rate. The FAA plans to have initial operational capability at airport towers first, starting in 2015, with 73 airports – those set up for digital pre-departure clearance messages offered by Arinc and SITA to be completed by 2018.

IOC for en route sectors will begin in 2018, with the entire domestic US en route domain completed by 2023. Following en route will be coverage for terminal areas, although the FAA has yet to set the implementation schedule. However, the agency is convinced that users, once shown the benefits, will be convinced the costs are worth the gain.

SUBMISSIONS

“The FAA believes all parties involved will benefit from the contractor being required to establish arrangements with one or more substantial aircraft operators (Part 121 or Part 135) and in some cases airframe manufacturers that operate test aircraft,” the agency states in the request for proposal. The FAA closed the bid window in October and is evaluating submissions.

For Exelis, partners include Airbus, United Airlines, JetBlue, UPS and avionics maker Rockwell Collins. In 2009, the FAA signed a two-year $12 million contract with Rockwell Collins and competitor Honeywell to develop prototype avionics hardware and software for data comm, along with providing support to the FAA for demonstrations.

Ed Sayadian, president of air traffic management at Exelis, says the basic building blocks from an avionics standpoint are the VDL Mode 2 digital radios, a communications management unit, and either a Future Air Navigation System (FANS) 1/A+ or Aeronautical Telecommunications Network (ATN) digital communications system, equipment generally installed on most airliners at the factory today. CPDLC will go live first, with FANS aircraft, and network upgrades will follow to allow for ATN-equipped aircraft to use the service. Later in the contract window, the FAA will introduce the capability to automatically update and transmit flightplan data to and from the aircraft’s FMS, a key feature of 4D navigation for Nextgen.

To receive upgrade funds, older aircraft will be required to have at least a 10-year operational life remaining. “We identified more than 20 different permutations of equipment out there requiring some types of upgrades,” says Sayadian. He adds that upgrades could range from “minor” software tweaks in the $30,000 range to major radio replacements at $500,000 in price. Airlines obtaining the incentives will ultimately decide which aircraft to upgrade, although Sayadian says the emphasis is likely to be on fleet uniformity to decrease training costs.

FUNDING PROFILE

The DCIS proposal requires that 90% of the $80 million in equipage funding goes to airline aircraft (Part 121), with air taxi aircraft (Part 135) eligible for 10%. The funding profile changes depending on the year, and varies from $4 million in the first year (2013) to $21.6 million in 2015 and $8 million in 2018, the final year of the incentive programme. Not covered are FMS purchases or FMS replacements; upgraded cockpit voice recorders that meet a mandate for recording digital messaging; costs for maintenance of the equipment or training on how to use it; and aircraft out-of-service time during the retrofit. The FAA will require that any domestic airline has the opportunity to participate in the programme.

Through the incentive, the FAA hopes to equip 1,900 aircraft (about 25% of the active airline fleet) for data comm to have an “acceptable performance” of the technology, an average cost of about $40,000 per aircraft. The contract winner will be required to harness the operational data from the participating airlines to show the benefits of using the technology, benefits the FAA is certain will spur other operators to equip voluntarily.

The US Department of Transportation, however, is not so sure. In testimony to the US Congress in October, DoT inspector general Calvin Scovel said challenges integrating data comm with the FAA’s various air traffic control automation systems had already delayed the roll-out of data comm from 2016 to 2018 for the en route segment. “Until the FAA resolves these issues, however, users are likely to remain skeptical and reluctant to equip since the FAA abandoned the similar [CPDLC] programme in 2005,” Scovel added.

January 29, 2012 Posted by | SDVOSB | Leave a comment

CLANCYJG INTERNATIONAL WITH BRIGADIER GENERAL ROBERT C. NOLAN

http://sdb-sdvosb-8a.com 661.339.3120 Contractor or Subcontractor/Team Member  Provide support to the NASA Dryden Flight Research Center (DFRC) as a Subcontractor to the Engineering, Technical Services (ETS) Prime Contractor  Currently supporting the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS) Group (AJV-13) in Washington, DC as the Prime Contractor  Responsive in providing technically compliant approaches to statement of work requirements with qualified staff and key personnel Commercial Services/Consulting  Customers include: DOD/FAA/NASA aerospace primes; product manufacturers/integrators; service providers; and small businesses  Example tasks include: providing management and project team support; tackling performance/ organizational inefficiencies; resolving technical challenges; analyzing project execution plans with recommendations; expediting coordination with external participants; evaluating proposals for solicitation compliance; and assessments to improve profitability and efficiency

January 28, 2012 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Leon Panetta Details Deep Defense Cuts

Politico  by CHARLES HOSKINSON | 1/26/12 12:01 PM EST Updated: 1/26/12 10:39 PM EST
Defense Secretary Leon Panetta on Thursday laid out plans to shrink all four of the military services to meet the Pentagon’s required contribution to reducing the national debt, while insisting that the nation’s armed forces would still remain the world’s best.
The new cuts, which immediately drew Republican criticism in this election year, were designed by Pentagon planners to be in line with President Barack Obama’s strategy for a smaller — but tech-savvy and more mobile — force that could still confront terrorists around the world, maintain a presence in the Middle East, deter the nuclear ambitions of Iran and North Korea and counter a rising China in the western Pacific.
“This has been tough work. And at the same time, we have viewed it as an opportunity to shape the force for the future,” said Panetta, who along with Joint Chiefs of Staff Chairman Gen. Martin Dempsey, unveiled details of the new spending plan at a Pentagon news conference.” The leaders of this department, both military and civilian, we are united behind the strategy we have presented.”
The Army would drop from 565,000 troops to 490,000, and the Marines from 202,000 to 182,000. The Navy’s fleet — already its smallest since before World War I — would shrink to about 250 ships from 285. And the Air Force would lose six fighter squadrons and 130 transport aircraft.
The proposal also calls for a new round of base closings, slower increases in military pay after 2014, higher health care fees for retirees and a commission to study changes in military retirement.
All this is designed to save $259 billion over the next five years — the first installment of the $487 billion reduction in planned spending over 10 years required by the debt-reduction law enacted last year. The plan is expected to be included in the budget Obama sends to Congress next month.
The proposal also calls for continued investment in special operations forces and unmanned aerial vehicles, and a boost in funding for cyber warfare. “We are depending a great deal on being on the technological edge of the future,” Panetta said.
In all, the Pentagon is asking for $525 billion next year, about $6 billion less than the $531.2 billion in the current budget. But the proposal projects that spending would grow to $567 billion by 2017, in spite of the mandated reductions.
Not included in that figure is war spending, which also is expected to shrink now that the Iraq war is over and U.S. involvement in Afghanistan is winding down, or the extra $500 billion in cuts mandated by the failure of the debt-reduction supercommittee.
Panetta referred to the threat of the additional cuts as he urged lawmakers to come together to defuse it by finding other ways of reducing the debt.
“This will be a test of whether reducing the deficit is about talk or about action,” he said. “My hope is that when members understand the sacrifice involved in reducing the defense budget by half a trillion dollars, it will convince Congress to avoid sequestration, a doubling of the cuts that would inflict severe damage to our national defense for generations.”
Still, release of the budget details is likely to give the administration’s Republican critics at least some of the ammunition they need to back up their claim that Obama is dangerously weakening national security — a charge that so far hasn’t stuck. But it also gives Democrats time to marshal a counterattack before the fiscal 2013 budget goes to Congress on Feb. 13.
“As the Department of Defense begins to release its budget for [fiscal year] 2013, it is also important to understand that the top-line budget numbers are based on the Budget Control Act, which was passed by Congress with support from both parties. Congress — specifically the Budget Committee — sets the top-line numbers and the administration must act within those confines,” said Rep. Adam Smith of Washington state, the ranking Democrat on the House Armed Services Committee.
Smith was one of several lawmakers briefed on the plan at a dinner Wednesday night by Panetta, Dempsey and Deputy Defense Secretary Ashton Carter.
Also at the dinner was Senate Armed Services Committee Chairman Carl Levin (D-Mich.), who said GOP opponents of the new spending plan would have to deal with the fact that uniformed military leaders played a key role in shaping it. “They were deeply involved in this budget request, and they support this budget request,” he said.
In a letter to Smith dated Wednesday, all seven members of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, the Coast Guard commandant and their senior enlisted advisers express their support for the changes to pay and benefits in the plan, saying it “identifies responsible reductions in defense spending.”
Nonetheless, Republicans intend to keep reminding voters of the risks of Obama’s strategy in a dangerous world where events can quickly turn against the United States — risks Panetta and Dempsey acknowledged in their presentation.
Though U.S. troops have withdrawn from Iraq, the country’s political environment remains in turmoil. In Afghanistan, the administration is betting heavily on successful peace talks with the Taliban and the ability of Afghan government forces to take over by 2014 — developments many observers see as doubtful. Iran’s nuclear program continues despite toughened sanctions, raising the specter of an Israeli strike that could inflame the entire Persian Gulf. And Al Qaeda, though weakened, is still trying to attack the United States.
Reacting quickly, Republican lawmakers sought to paint the proposed spending plan as one that ignores painful experiences with past moves to shrink the military.
“This move ignores a critical lesson in recent history: that while high technology and elite forces give America an edge, they cannot substitute for overwhelming ground forces when we are faced with unforeseen battlefields,” said House Armed Services Committee Chairman Buck McKeon (R-Calif.).
“The defense budget that the Obama administration will propose ignores the lessons of history that we have learned time and again by imposing massive cuts to our force structure and the size of the Army and Marine Corps over the next five years,” added Arizona Sen. John McCain, the ranking Republican on the Senate Armed Services Committee.
“While I recognize that the Defense Department must play a responsible role in overcoming the debt and spending crisis we face, I am deeply concerned that the size and scope of these cuts would repeat the mistakes of history and leave our forces too small to respond effectively to events that may unfold over the next few years,” McCain said.
McKeon said he’s also concerned about the president’s overall view of the threats faced by the United States, especially when it comes to nuclear weapons, where Obama has argued for drastic reductions in the U.S. arsenal with an eye toward eliminating it.
“It’s like we live in a peaceful world in his mind,” McKeon said.

January 28, 2012 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Priced Out of a Mission

Air Force Magazine Daily Report   January 27, 2012   by Marc V. Schanz
The Air Force’s Global Hawk Block 30 aircraft, one of several Global Hawk variants in the fleet, on Thursday became a victim of the Pentagon’s budget axe. Senior defense officials simultaneously said the service’s venerable U-2 will stay in the fleet for longer. The Block 30 variant of the combat-proven, remotely piloted Global Hawk did not deliver on its promise of being an affordable replacement for the manned U-2 for high-altitude intelligence gathering, they said in justifying its cancellation. “The Block 30 priced itself out of” its mission, said Deputy Defense Secretary Ash Carter. “So we will continue to use the U-2. That’s a disappointment to us.” The Air Force had anticipatedphasing out its U-2s starting in mid decade once the Block 30 fleet of 31 planned airframes was ready to perform the same type of intelligence collection. In a release, Global Hawk manufacturer Northrop Grumman said it was “disappointed” with the decision and would work with defense officials “to assess alternatives to program termination.” Flying High, from the forthcoming February issue of Air Force Magazine, discusses the relationship between the U-2 and Global Hawk. (Pentagon budget document) (Carter-Winnefeld transcript)

January 27, 2012 Posted by | Uncategorized | 1 Comment

The Budget Axe Drops

Defense Secretary Leon Panetta and Joint Chiefs Chairman Gen. Martin Dempsey on Thursday outlined the programmatic changes resulting from the Obama Administration’s new strategic defense guidance and the planned reduction of some $487 billion from the Pentagon’s budget over the next 10 years. Among them, the Air Force will:

  • Eliminate six of its 60 tactical air squadrons, as well as one training squadron.
  • Terminate the RQ-4 Global Hawk Block 30 remotely piloted aircraft program.
  • Divest the fleet of 38 C-27Js; support ground forces with C-130s instead.
  • Retire 27 C-5A aircraft, leaving a strategic airlift fleet of 52 C-5Ms and 222 C-17s.
  • Phase out 65 of the oldest C-130s, resulting in a fleet of 318 C-130s.
  • Make balanced reductions in the Air National Guard, consistent with reductions in the active duty Air Force and Air Force Reserve.
  • At the same time, the Air Force will:

  • Fund its next-generation bomber and sustain the current bomber fleet.
  • Move ahead with the KC-46A tanker.
  • Sustain 65 MQ-1/9 remotely piloted aircraft combat air patrols, with a surge capacity of 85. As part of this, MQ-1s will remain in service longer; MQ-9 procurement will slow.
  • Panetta said the Air Force will remain one “that dominates air and space and provides rapid mobility, global strike, and persistent [intelligence-surveillance-reconnaissance].” (Pentagon budget priorities document and budget fact sheet) (Panetta-Dempseytranscript) (Carter-Winnefeld transcript)
    Beyond the Air Force: In addition to sweeping cuts affecting the Air Force, Defense Secretary Leon Panetta and Joint Chiefs Chairman Gen. Martin Dempsey on Thursday outlined plans to:

  • Reduce the size of the Army to 490,000, a cut of some 80,000 from the post-9/11 peak.
  • Trim the Marine Corps’ end strength to 182,000 from a peak of 202,000.
  • Slow F-35 procurement to complete more testing and allow for developmental changes before buying jets in significant quantities. DOD remains committed to all three F-35 variants.
  • Delay by two years development of the Navy’s future ballistic missile submarine.
  • Develop a submarine-based conventional prompt global strike option.
  • Make “marginal” reductions in the Army National Guard and Army Reserve, but no reductions in the Marine Corps Reserve.
  • Recommend increases in health care fees, co-pays, and deductibles for military retirees.
  • The President will also propose that Congress authorize a new round of BRAC, said Panetta. (Pentagon budget priorities document and budget fact sheet) (Panetta-Dempsey transcript) (Carter-Winnefeld transcript)
    The Tough Calls: The Pentagon will request $525 billion in its base budget for Fiscal 2013, along with an additional $88.4 billion to cover overseas contingency operations like the war in Afghanistan, said Defense Secretary Leon Panetta Thursday. This compares to the enacted totals of $531 billion and $115 billion, respectively, for Fiscal 2012, he noted. The reductions are a first step in cutting Pentagon spending by $259 billion over the next five years and by $487 billion over the next 10 years, as the 2011 Budget Control Act mandates. “I believe we have developed a complete package, aligned to achieve our strategic aims,” said Panetta of the budget plan, which the Obama Administration’s new defense strategy guided in preparation. Assembling the budget, with the programmatic cutbacks it reflects (see above), was a difficult undertaking, but an “important opportunity to shape the force we need for the future,” said Panetta. “The merits of our choices should be viewed in the context of an evolving security environment and a longer term plan for the joint force,” noted Joint Chiefs Chairman Gen. Martin Dempsey, who briefed reporters with Panetta. (Pentagon budget priorities document and budget fact sheet) (Panetta-Dempsey transcript) (Carter-Winnefeld transcript)

    January 27, 2012 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

    Lawmakers reach deal on controversial FAA labor provision

    Lawmakers reach deal on controversial FAA labor provision
    By Fawn Johnson National Journal January 20, 2012

    Gerald Herbert/AP

    House and Senate leaders have reached agreement on a long-awaited bill to reauthorize the Federal Aviation Administration with Republicans backing down on a controversial labor provision that had drawn a veto threat from the White House. The deal paves the way for finalization of an FAA bill that has been years in the making. Lawmakers were facing a Jan. 31 deadline when the current extension would expire.

    Republican leaders agreed to remove the offending language in the FAA bill that would have rescinded an Obama administration rule by the National Mediation Board that makes it easier for rail and aviation workers to unionize. The remaining disputes between Republicans and Democrats on the measure have been worked out in a gentleman’s agreement among the congressional transportation gurus.

    In exchange, Democrats have agreed to include a provision that would raise the threshold for rail and aviation workers expressing interest in forming a union from 35 percent to 50 percent.

    Lawmakers still must draft a bill that both chambers can vote on, but that task is easily manageable over the next week and a half, congressional aides said.

    Lawmakers also have agreed to public hearings for some NMB actions.

    No one wanted to pass another short-term extension of the FAA. It would have been Number 23. But it wasn’t clear until the Republican retreat in Baltimore this weekend that the House GOP was willing to drop the labor provision. They consider the Obama administration rule, which says nonvoting workers cannot count as “no” votes in elections to form unions, to be an overreach of power to its union constituency. Supporters of the rule say it simply puts rail and aviation union elections in line with all other elections, including unionization votes governed by the National Labor Relations Board and elections for members of Congress.

    Dan Friedman contributed to this report.

    January 24, 2012 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment

    Aven’s Winter Sale…No Sales Tax on all Thomasville til Jan 30th!

    Thomasville surprised me last week when they changed the January Winter Sale…But only til January 30th!

    We scrapped the Rebate idea and went right to the BIG Gun!


    No Sales Tax on Everything Thomasville!

    Well…actually Aven’s pays the Sales Tax.



    Thanks for your business and support!

    January 23, 2012 Posted by | Uncategorized | 1 Comment

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    January 21, 2012 Posted by | Uncategorized | Leave a comment