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The 35th Civil Engineer Squadron and Japan Air Self-Defense Force Airmen equivalent, work together to replace deteriorating high voltage overhead lines at Draughon Range in Misawa, Japan, July 15.
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The 35th Civil Engineer Squadron and Japan Air Self-Defense Force Airmen equivalent, work together to replace deteriorating high voltage overhead lines at Draughon Range in Misawa, Japan, July 15.
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The 35th Civil Engineer Squadron and Japan Air Self-Defense Force Airmen equivalent, work together to replace deteriorating high voltage overhead lines at Draughon Range in Misawa, Japan, July 15.
Download Full Image Photo Details
The 35th Civil Engineer Squadron and Japan Air Self-Defense Force Airmen equivalent, work together to replace deteriorating high voltage overhead lines at Draughon Range in Misawa, Japan, July 15.
Download Full Image Photo Details
The 35th Civil Engineer Squadron and Japan Air Self-Defense Force Airmen equivalent, work together to replace deteriorating high voltage overhead lines at Draughon Range in Misawa, Japan, July 15.
Download Full Image Photo Details
The 35th Civil Engineer Squadron and Japan Air Self-Defense Force Airmen equivalent, work together to replace deteriorating high voltage overhead lines at Draughon Range in Misawa, Japan, July 15.
Download Full Image Photo Details
The 35th Civil Engineer Squadron and Japan Air Self-Defense Force Airmen equivalent, work together to replace deteriorating high voltage overhead lines at Draughon Range in Misawa, Japan, July 15.
Download Full Image Photo Details
A U.S. Air Force joint terminal attack controller assigned to the 320th Special Tactics Squadron fills in information for a 9-line at Draughon Range, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, June 15, 2020. A 9-line is a standardized format in which a JTAC gives targeting information to aircraft pilots. Brandt and other JTACS from the 320th STS came to Draughon Range to maintain their currency as combat controllers. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Timothy Moore)
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A U.S. Air Force joint terminal attack controller assigned to the 320th Special Tactics Squadron watches  an F-16 Fighting Falcon assigned to the 13th Fighter Squadron fly over a target at Draughon Range, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, June 15, 2020. The JTACs and the F-16 pilots teamed up to conduct close air support training to maintain their proficiency. Due to safety precautions taken in response to the coronavirus, many training opportunities have been postponed or cancelled. Fortunately, Misawa Air Base has Draughon Range to conduct some of the missed training and allowed the JTACs to come from Kadena Air Base to maintain their currency on fixed-wing CAS. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Timothy Moore)
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U.S. Air Force joint terminal attack controllers assigned to the 320th Special Tactics Squadron look out over the terrain during a close air support at Draughon Range, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, June 15, 2020. Defined as air action by fixed- and rotary-winged aircraft against hostile targets that are in close proximity to friendly ground forces, CAS requires coordination between ground forces and aircraft which can be guided onto target by JTACs. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Timothy Moore)
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A U.S. Air Force joint terminal attack controller, left, fills in information for a 9-line while another JTAC, both assigned to the 320th Special Tactics Squadron, evaluates him at Draughon Range, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, June 15, 2020. A 9-line is a standardized format in which a JTAC gives targeting information to aircraft pilots. Brandt and other JTACS from the 320th STS came to Draughon Range to maintain their currency as combat controllers. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Timothy Moore)
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A U.S. Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcon flies over a U.S. Navy Boeing EA-18G during a PAC Weasel exercise at Misawa Air Base, Japan, June 19, 2020. This exercise allows 35th Operations Group intelligence Airmen, and the U.S. Navy Electronic Attack Squadron 209 (VAQ-209) to integrate at a classified level. This coordination and sharing of training and operational tactics techniques and procedures (TTPs) is extremely helpful. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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A U.S. Navy Boeing EA-18G takes off down the runway during a PAC Weasel exercise at Misawa Air Base, Japan, June 19, 2020. During PAC Weasel, pilots practiced flying SEAD missions, escort missions, strike missions as well as anti-surface warfare. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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Eight U.S. Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcons sit on the flightline during a PAC Weasel exercise at Misawa Air Base, Japan, June 19, 2020. The F-16s were dedicated to opposition forces, strike missions, SEAD missions and escort missions. Meanwhile, the Growlers focused on the SEAD mission and the P-8 practiced anti-surface warfare, providing radar coverage, intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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Two U.S. Navy assets perform a pre-flight check on a Boeing EA-18G during a PAC Weasel exercise at Misawa Air Base, Japan, June 19, 2020. During PAC Weasel, pilots practiced flying SEAD missions, escort missions, strike missions as well as anti-surface warfare. Escort missions consist of escorting the strikers into the target area in order to drop bombs while taking out the OPFOR (opposition forces). The pilots on strike missions focused on dropping bombs within the target area. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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A Boeing P-8 Poseidon taxis down the runway during a PAC Weasel exercise at Misawa Air Base, Japan, June 19, 2020. Integrating different airframes into our training helps us improve on each other’s capabilities, enhancing our inter-operability. This training provides us with knowledge that would help us if there were ever a real world situation. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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