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Planes, trains and automobilesPlanes, trains and automobiles
Planes, trains and automobiles

Airman 1st Class Dillion Rickman, 28th Logistics Readiness Squadron vehicle and vehicular equipment mechanic, checks oil levels in a government vehicle during routine maintenance in the vehicle maintenance shop at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 24, 2012. The dipstick allows the mechanics to verify the amount of oil already pumped into the vehicle, ensuring proper engine operation. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
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Posted: 4/26/2012

Planes, trains and automobilesPlanes, trains and automobiles
Planes, trains and automobiles

Airman 1st Class Dillion Rickman, 28th Logistics Readiness Squadron vehicle and vehicular equipment mechanic, uses an oil pump during an oil change in the vehicle maintenance shop at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 24, 2012. Routine oil changes are required approximately every 3,000 miles to ensure that all the government vehicles on base stay operationally ready. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
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Posted: 4/26/2012

Planes, trains and automobilesPlanes, trains and automobiles
Planes, trains and automobiles

Airman 1st Class Dillion Rickman, 28th Logistics Readiness Squadron vehicle and vehicular equipment mechanic, changes oil in a government vehicle during routine maintenance in the vehicle maintenance shop at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 24, 2012. Vehicle maintenance is responsible for regular up keep of Ellsworth’s entire government vehicle fleet, including routine work and preventative maintenance. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
Planes, trains ...


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Posted: 4/26/2012

Planes, trains and automobilesPlanes, trains and automobiles
Planes, trains and automobiles

Airman 1st Class Dillion Rickman (left) and Staff Sgt. Agustin Tabita, 28th Logistics Readiness Squadron vehicle and vehicular equipment mechanics, replace an empty oil barrel with a full one during routine maintenance in the vehicle maintenance shop at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 24, 2012. Regular maintenance ensures that all 28th Bomb Wing government vehicles operate safely, and are always ready for the mission. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
Planes, trains ...


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Posted: 4/26/2012

StructuresStructures
Structures

Members of the 28th Civil Engineer Squadron structures section build a deck at the Pine Tree Inn on Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 24, 2012. The 28th Civil Engineer Squadron is responsible for the structural maintenance of 328 buildings on and off base and ensuring the safety and reliability of these facilities. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Structures


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Posted: 4/25/2012

StructuresStructures
Structures

Tech. Sgt. Jeremiah Messimer, 28th Civil Engineer Squadron structures technician, cuts planks of wood into the proper lengths during the construction of a new deck at the Pine Tree Inn on Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 24, 2012. This new deck behind the Pine Tree Inn will provide a stable and safe area for guests staying at the inn. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Structures


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Posted: 4/25/2012

StructuresStructures
Structures

Airman 1st Class Elrico Gonzalez, 28th Civil Engineer Squadron structures technician, secures wooden boards while building a deck at the Pine Tree Inn on Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 24, 2012. The deck behind the Pine Tree Inn was upgraded to provide a stable area for guests. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Structures


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Posted: 4/25/2012

StructuresStructures
Structures

Airman 1st Class Zach Mitchell, 28th Civil Engineer Squadron structures technician, measures the length of a board while building a deck at the Pine Tree Inn on Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 24, 2012. Many updates and periodic maintenance are occuring on Ellsworth in preparation for upcoming 70th Anniversary Celebrations. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Structures


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Posted: 4/25/2012

Electric ShopElectric Shop
Electric Shop

Airman 1st Class Alex Price, 28th Civil Engineer Squadron electrical systems technician, replaces a security light bulb on a maintenance building near the flightline at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 20, 2012. The 28th CES electric shop technicians are responsible for the maintenance of all electrical components and lighting on Ellsworth. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Electric Shop


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Posted: 4/24/2012

Electric ShopElectric Shop
Electric Shop

Airman 1st Class Alex Price, 28th Civil Engineer Squadron electrical systems technician, loosen a security light case during while replacing a light bulb on a maintenance building near the flightline at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 20, 2012. Many of the security lights necessary for night operations, were not working properly and needed to be replaced. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Electric Shop


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Posted: 4/24/2012

B-25 ArrivalB-25 Arrival
B-25 Arrival

A B-25D Mitchell Bomber from the Historic Flight Foundation called “Grumpy” takes off from the flightline at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 20, 2012 as part of its return journey to Snohomish County Airport north of Seattle, Wash., from the final Doolittle Raider reunion event held at the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force in Ohio. “Grumpy” is one of the oldest flying B-25s in the world. (U.S. Air force photo by Airman 1st class Zachary Hada/Released)
B-25 Arrival


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Posted: 4/24/2012

B-25 ArrivalB-25 Arrival
B-25 Arrival

A B-25D Mitchell Bomber from the Historic Flight Foundation named “Grumpy” taxis down the flightline to prepare for take off at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 20, 2012. The visit to Ellsworth was a part of its return journey to Snohomish County Airport north of Seattle, Wash., from the final Doolittle Raider reunion event held at the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force in Ohio. “Grumpy” is one of the oldest flying B-25s in the world, and most closely resembles the variant of the 16 bombers flown by Lt. Col. James Doolittle and his crews. (U.S. Air force photo by Airman 1st class Zachary Hada/Released)
B-25 Arrival


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Posted: 4/24/2012

B-25 ArrivalB-25 Arrival
B-25 Arrival

Airmen from Ellsworth Air Force Base and citizens from Rapid City, S.D., turn out to greet “Grumpy” the Historic Flight Foundation’s B-25D Mitchell Bomber alongside of a B-1B Bomber in conjunction with the 70th Anniversary of the Doolittle Raid at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 20, 2012. The base’s three current flying squadrons – the 34th Bomb Squadron “Thunderbirds”, 37th Bomb Squadron “Tigers”, and the 432nd Attack Squadron – each have a historic tie to the famous Doolittle Raid. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Zachary Hada/Released)
B-25 Arrival


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Posted: 4/24/2012

B-25 ArrivalB-25 Arrival
B-25 Arrival

Michael Bunker, son of 1st Lt. Anthony Bunker, 34th Bomb Squadron weapon systems officer, climbs inside of “Grumpy” a B-25D Mitchell Bomber from the Historic Flight Foundation at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 20, 2012. Ellsworth hosted “Grumpy” as a static display for Airmen and citizens of Rapid City, S.D., during its return journey for the 70th anniversary of the Doolittle Raid. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Zachary Hada/Released)
B-25 Arrival


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Posted: 4/24/2012

B-25 ArrivalB-25 Arrival
B-25 Arrival

Airmen from Ellsworth Air Force Base and citizens from Rapid City, S.D., turn out to greet the Historic Flight Foundation’s B-25D Mitchell Bomber named “Grumpy” alongside of a B-1B Bomber in conjunction with the 70th Anniversary of the Doolittle Raid at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 20, 2012. The base’s three current flying squadrons – the 34th Bomb Squadron “Thunderbirds”, 37th Bomb Squadron “Tigers”, and the 432nd Attack Squadron – each have a historic tie to the famous Doolittle Raid. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Zachary Hada/Released)
B-25 Arrival


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Posted: 4/24/2012

B-25 ArrivalB-25 Arrival
B-25 Arrival

“Grumpy” a B-25D Mitchell Bomber from the Historic Flight Foundation arrives at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 20, 2012 as part of its return journey to Snohomish County Airport north of Seattle, Wash., from the final Doolittle Raider reunion event held at the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force in Ohio. “Grumpy” is one of the oldest flying B-25s in the world, and most closely resembles the variant of the 16 bombers flown by Lt. Col. James Doolittle and his crews during the famous Doolittle Raid. (U.S. Air force photo by Airman 1st class Zachary Hada/Released)c
B-25 Arrival


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Posted: 4/24/2012

B-25 ArrivalB-25 Arrival
B-25 Arrival

Airmen assemble at the flightline to await the arrival of the Historic Flight Foundation’s B-25D Mitchell Bomber “Grumpy” in conjunction with the 70th anniversary of the famous Doolittle Raid at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 20, 2012. The B-25 flew the same route used by the Army Air Corps to deliver aircraft during World War II for its return journey to Snohomish County Airport north of Seattle, Wash. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Zachary Hada/Released)
B-25 Arrival


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Posted: 4/24/2012

RAPCONRAPCON
RAPCON

Airman 1st Class Rodreakius Edwards, 28th Operations Support Squadron air traffic control technician, teaches Airmen about visual flight rules during a training session at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 19, 2012. The 28th OSS Radar Approach Control section controls the airspace for Ellsworth, Rapid City Regional Airport, and aircraft operating around Minot AFB, N.D. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
RAPCON


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Posted: 4/24/2012

RAPCONRAPCON
RAPCON

Airman 1st Class Brody Schneider, 28th Operations Support Squadron air traffic control technician, executes a simulation during training on Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 19, 2012. Airmen are required to train, perform simulations and be evaluated before they are fully certified as a controller. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
RAPCON


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Posted: 4/24/2012

RAPCONRAPCON
RAPCON

Members of the 28th Operations Support Squadron Radar Approach Control section manage the control room during normal operations at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 19, 2012. 28th OSS RAPCON coordinates and provides safe flight patterns for all aircraft to help them to avoid any possible obstructions and prevent collisions. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
RAPCON


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Posted: 4/24/2012

RAPCONRAPCON
RAPCON

Airman 1st Class Sean Rodasti, 28th Operations Support Squadron air traffic control technician, confers with a B-1 bomber aircrew operating in airspace around Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 19, 2012. 28th OSS Radar Approach Control section controls the airspace for North and South Dakota, including all civilian and military aircraft. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
RAPCON


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Posted: 4/24/2012

Target on bombsTarget on bombs
Target on bombs

Senior Airman Luke Morse, 28th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal journeyman, operates an Air Force Medium-Sized Robot during an improvised explosive device training scenario at the EOD building on Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 19, 2012. The training is designed to perfect the skills of the robot operator on the extensive features of the control box. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
Target on bombs


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Posted: 4/24/2012

Target on bombsTarget on bombs
Target on bombs

Senior Airman Luke Morse, 28th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal journeyman, maneuvers an Air Force Medium-Sized Robot to retrieve an inert training aid from underneath a government vehicle during an improvised explosive device training scenario at the EOD building on Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 19, 2012. EOD trains constantly to be able to respond to areas and defuse a variety of chemical, biological, nuclear, radiological and explosive hazards. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
Target on bombs


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Posted: 4/24/2012

Target on bombsTarget on bombs
Target on bombs

Senior Airman Luke Morse, 28th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal journeyman, maneuvers an Air Force Medium-Sized Robot toward an inert training aid placed under a government vehicle during an improvised explosive device training scenario at the EOD building on Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 19, 2012. The robots provide EOD teams with a safe alternative by eliminating the need for a team member to be near the suspicious device. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
Target on bombs


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Posted: 4/24/2012

Aerospace Ground EquipmentAerospace Ground Equipment
Aerospace Ground Equipment

Airman 1st Class Chun Liu, 28th Maintenance Squadron aerospace ground equipment technician, seals an oil cart lid during scheduled maintenance at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 18, 2012. AGE technicians service, inspect, troubleshoot, repair and perform preventive maintenance on engine-driven generator sets, air conditioners, hydraulic test stands, air compressors, bomb lifts, heaters and other support equipment. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Aerospace ...


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Posted: 4/23/2012

Aerospace Ground EquipmentAerospace Ground Equipment
Aerospace Ground Equipment

Airman 1st Class Chun Liu, 28th Maintenance Squadron aerospace ground equipment technician, secures a lid to an oil cart during scheduled maintenance at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 18, 2012. A proper seal is necessary to ensure the oil cart is secure while operating inside the B-1 bomber. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Aerospace ...


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Posted: 4/23/2012

Aerospace Ground EquipmentAerospace Ground Equipment
Aerospace Ground Equipment

Senior Airman Jacob Hoffman, 28th Maintenance Squadron aerospace ground equipment technician, removes bolts from a mechanical rammer during routine maintenance at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 18, 2012. The mechanical rammer is a vital piece which allows munitions to be loaded on the B-1 bomber. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Aerospace ...


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Posted: 4/23/2012

Aerospace Ground EquipmentAerospace Ground Equipment
Aerospace Ground Equipment

Airman 1st Class Jeffrey Mendenhall, 28th Maintenance Squadron aerospace ground equipment technician, adjusts the brakes on a universal maintenance stand during scheduled maintenance at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 18, 2012. These brakes are serviced periodically to ensure safety and serviceability. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Aerospace ...


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Posted: 4/23/2012

Amazing RaceAmazing Race
Amazing Race

1st Lt. Richie Amisone, 28th Comptroller Squadron financial analysis deputy flight commander, and Airman 1st Class Edwin Santiago, 28th CPTS customer services technician, finished in first place after completing the Amazing Race event on Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 13, 2012. The top three teams received gift cards and Amazing Race t-shirts. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Zachary Hada/Released)
Amazing Race


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Posted: 4/20/2012

Amazing RaceAmazing Race
Amazing Race

Senior Airman Curt Filkins, 28th Communications Squadron radar technician, retrieves objects from the pool at the Bellamy Fitness Center as part of a challenge during the Amazing Race event hosted by the 28th Force Support Squadron at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 13, 2012. Participants had to perform challenges at the fitness center, base pool, Pride Hangar, flight kitchen, Black Hills center, Holbrook Library and Heritage Lake in order to complete the competition. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Zachary Hada/Released)
Amazing Race


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Posted: 4/20/2012

Amazing RaceAmazing Race
Amazing Race

Col. Gary Miller, inactive reservist, attempts to complete a pool shot challenge during the Amazing Race competition at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 13, 2012. Twenty teams competed in the event that included seven challenges along a three-mile course. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Zachary Hada/Released)
Amazing Race


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Posted: 4/20/2012

Amazing RaceAmazing Race
Amazing Race

Maj. Bryan Kemper, 28th Medical Operations Squadron chief of optometry, downs a mystery drink comprised of cottage cheese, mustard and pickle as part of a challenge during the Amazing Race competition at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 13, 2012. During the competition, participants had to run a three-mile course across Ellsworth to find and complete seven challenge stations with prizes given to the top three teams. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Zachary Hada/Released)
Amazing Race


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Posted: 4/20/2012

Amazing RaceAmazing Race
Amazing Race

Airman 1st Class Luke Russel, 28th Force Support Squadron fitness specialist, gives a clue to participants of the base’s Amazing Race event to determine the location of the next challenge at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 13, 2012. The 28th FSS plans to make the challenge, an enjoyable activity that promotes fitness, an annual event. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Zachary Hada/Released)
Amazing Race


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Posted: 4/20/2012

Amazing RaceAmazing Race
Amazing Race

Airman 1st Class Luke Russel, 28th Force Support Squadron fitness specialist, reads a bonus question to Team Ballin during the Amazing Race event at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 13, 2012 to give players a chance to shave minutes off their finish time. Teams that answered correctly were able to cut their event times which helped shorten the gap in the competition. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Zachary Hada/Released)
Amazing Race


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Posted: 4/20/2012

Amazing RaceAmazing Race
Amazing Race

Two-person teams participating in the base’s Amazing Race event perform 100 push ups and 100 sit ups as one of the seven challenges they had to complete before receiving a clue to the next location and challenge at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 13, 2012. Twenty teams raced across a three-mile course to complete clues and challenges. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Zachary Hada/Released)
Amazing Race


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Posted: 4/20/2012

I can see clearly nowI can see clearly now
I can see clearly now

Maj. Bryan Kemper, 28th Medical Operations Squadron optometrist, performs a slit lamp test under magnification on U.S Army Staff Sgt. David Neugebauer, 235th Military Police Company training NCO, during a routine eye exam in the optometry clinic at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 12, 2012. By using magnification, Kemper was able to evaluate the retna and back of the eye to ensure the entire eye was healthy. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
I can see ...


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Posted: 4/18/2012

I can see clearly nowI can see clearly now
I can see clearly now

Maj. Bryan Kemper, 28th Medical Operations Squadron optometrist, performs a slit lamp test on U.S. Staff Sgt. David Neugebauer, 235th Military Police Company training NCO, during a routine eye exam in the optometry clinic at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 12, 2012. The test consists of visually evaluating the surface of eyes for anything that could harm the eye or its vision. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
I can see ...


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Posted: 4/18/2012

I can see clearly nowI can see clearly now
I can see clearly now

Tech. Sgt. Mark Slater, 28th Medical Operations Squadron optometry NCO in charge, administers a corneal topography to U.S. Army Staff Sgt. David Neugebauer, 235th Military Police Company training NCO, during a routine eye exam in the optometry clinic at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 12, 2012. The test maps a patient’s cornea for raised areas and surface inconsistencies to prevent infections or degenerative diseases. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
I can see ...


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Posted: 4/18/2012

I can see clearly nowI can see clearly now
I can see clearly now

U.S. Army Staff Sgt. David Neugebauer, 235th Military Police Company training NCO, receives a corneal topography during a routine eye exam in the 28th Medical Operations Squadron Optometry Clinic at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 12, 2012. The optometry clinic is responsible for administering eye exams, issuing corrective lenses, acting as a liaison for optical surgeries, and similar optical services to servicemembers assigned to Ellsworth and their families. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
I can see ...


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Posted: 4/18/2012

AvionicsAvionics
Avionics

Senior Airman Rashion Walker, 28th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron communication/navigation systems technician, tightens electrical lines during equipment upgrades on a B-1 bomber’s radar system at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 11, 2012. The 28th AMXS Avionics Shop technicians installed new processors and receiving units on the radar systems, then tested the system to ensure the new parts worked properly. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Avionics


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Posted: 4/17/2012

AvionicsAvionics
Avionics

Members of the 28th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron install Radar Reliability and Maintainability Program systems into a B-1 bomber during upgrade maintenance at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 11, 2012. The upgrade provided newer, lighter parts that increase the reliability of the radar system. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Avionics


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Posted: 4/17/2012

AvionicsAvionics
Avionics

Master Sgt. Richard Burley, 28th Maintenance Group wing avionics manager, performs a quality control check during an equipment upgrade to a B-1 bomber’s radar system at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 11, 2012. These radar system upgrades are done to update electronic systems to newer and lighter versions that save maintenance time while increasing the reliability of the system. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Avionics


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Posted: 4/17/2012

Fire it upFire it up
Fire it up

Senior Airman James Chazotte, 28th Maintenance Squadron metals technology technician, repairs an aerospace ground equipment oil cart in the welding shop at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 11, 2012. The base relies on the metals technology shop for all welding maintenance of tools and equipment needed to support base operations. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
Fire it up


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Posted: 4/13/2012

Fire it upFire it up
Fire it up

Senior Airman James Chazotte, 28th Maintenance Squadron metals technology technician, welds together a crack on an aerospace ground equipment oil cart in the welding shop at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 11, 2012. Aside from minor repairs, metals technology can also fabricate metal parts for various purposes. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
Fire it up


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Posted: 4/13/2012

Fire it upFire it up
Fire it up

Senior Airman James Chazotte, 28th Maintenance Squadron metals technology technician, repairs an aerospace ground equipment oil cart in the welding shop at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 11, 2012. Equipment is sent to be welded if there are no other means of maintenance on the item, making the metals technology Airmen the last line of defense in keeping the B-1 equipment mission ready. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
Fire it up


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Posted: 4/13/2012

Fire it upFire it up
Fire it up

Senior Airman James Chazotte, 28th Maintenance Squadron metals technology technician, welds during upgrade training certification in the welding shop at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 11, 2012. Metals technology specialists are trained and certified on several methods of repair, in order to efficiently repair unserviceable items. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kate Thornton/Released)
Fire it up


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Posted: 4/13/2012

Repair and ReclamationRepair and Reclamation
Repair and Reclamation

Staff Sgt. Eric Smith, 28th Maintenance Squadron repair and reclamation technician, removes safety wire from a wing sweep angle drive gearbox during isochronal inspection at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 10, 2012. This gearbox allows the wings on the B-1 to adjust for flight at high speeds. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Repair and ...


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Posted: 4/13/2012

Repair and ReclamationRepair and Reclamation
Repair and Reclamation

Staff Sgt. Eric Smith, 28th Maintenance Squadron repair and reclamation technician, greases a wing sweep drive shaft during an isochronal inspection at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., April 10, 2012. The wing sweep drive shaft allows the wings on a B-1 to sweep back during high subsonic and supersonic flight. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alystria Maurer/Released)
Repair and ...


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Posted: 4/13/2012

    

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