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A U.S. Airman with the 1st Special Operations Squadron from Kadena Air Base, Japan, unhooks the fuel hose during a forward area refueling point (FARP) training at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Nov. 18, 2020. FARP plays a role in the U.S. military’s adaptive basing abilities to deliver airpower and lethality more efficiently anywhere in the world by being able to provide a mobile refueling point anywhere an aircraft can land. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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A U.S. Airman with the 1st Special Operations Squadron from Kadena Air Base, Japan, observes forward area refueling point (FARP) training from inside a U.S. Air Force MC-130J at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Nov. 18, 2020. When a fighter squadron has FARP support, options are vastly increased, as any accessible airfield or island can be used to replenish fighters and send them back to the fight. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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A U.S. Airman with the 35th Air Maintenance Squadron directs an F-16 Fighting Falcon during a forward area refueling point training (FARP) exercise at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Nov. 18, 2020. FARP is the rapid transfer of fuel from one aircraft to another. This capability makes it possible for fighter aircraft to land, replenish fuel and return to air-battle operations within a short timeframe in austere environments. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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A U.S. Air Force MC-130J Commando II refuels an F-16 Fighting Falcon with its engines on during a forward area refueling point training (FARP) exercise at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Nov. 18, 2020. Without FARP capabilities, U.S. Air Force aircraft are limited to air-to-air refueling and permanently-installed bases for their refueling needs. However, when a fighter squadron has FARP support, options are vastly increased, as any accessible airfield or island can be used to replenish fighters and send them back to the fight. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Tiffany Eustice, a 35th Civil Engineer Squadron emergency manager, puts on mission oriented protective posture gear at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Nov. 12, 2020. Airmen are exposed to high heat stress environments while in MOPP gear and this vest worn underneath the gear allows for constant cooling of the Airmen’s core temperature. In response to the MOPP gear areas of improvement, RINI Technologies, a company that provides innovative solutions to thermal-management challenges out of Florida, submitted a proposal for a MOPP cooling system that cools down the vest while being worn. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Tiffany Eustice, a 35th Civil Engineer Squadron emergency manager, puts on the cooling vest at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Nov. 12, 2020. Airmen are potentially exposed to high heat-stress environments and the vest allows for constant cooling of the Airmen’s core temperatures ensuring Airmen can safely execute the mission. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Mark Basaldua, a 35th Maintenance Squadron test cell aerospace propulsion journeyman, watches an F-16 Fighting Falcon engine inspection at Misawa Air Force Base, Japan, Sept. 29, 2020. By ensuring every engine installed in an F-16 is serviceable and operating at acceptable performance levels, the test cell aerospace propulsion flight contributes directly to the ‘Fight Tonight’ mission on the Korean Peninsula, the crucial Wild Weasel suppression of enemy air defenses mission and any day-to-day deterrence efforts. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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An F-16 Fighting Falcon engine runs at full afterburner at Misawa Air Force Base, Japan, Sept. 29, 2020. The flight completes operational testing, troubleshooting and the repairing of 160 engines across five fighter squadrons in three fighter wings (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Casey Jones, a 35th Maintenance Squadron test cell aerospace propulsion journeyman, inspects an engine at Misawa Air Force Base, Japan, Sept. 29, 2020. The 35th MXS aerospace propulsion test cell Airmen are the last line of defense before an engine goes back into an aircraft, ensuring F-16 engine units are safe and ready for flight. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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U.S. Air Force Chief Master Sgt. Joey Meininger, 35th Fighter Wing command chief, left, assists Col. Jesse Friedel, 35th Fighter Wing commander, right, after a simulated live-fire demonstration as part of fire prevention week, at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 8, 2020. Officials established the week to commemorate the Great Chicago Fire, a tragic 1871 urban blaze that killed more than 250 people, left 100,000 homeless, destroyed more than 17,400 structures and burned more than 2,000 acres. (U.S. Air Force photo by 35th Fighter Wing, Misawa Air Base, Japan, Wild Weasels, F-16 Fighting Falcon, 35th CES, 35th Civil Engineer Squadron, firefighter, fire department)
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Members of the 35th Civil Engineer Squadron fire department put out a simulated live-fire during a demonstration as part of fire prevention week, at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 8, 2020. The event is a public fire safety observance sponsored by the National Fire Protection Association. Annually, NFPA creates a unique campaign slogan to help educate people on safety concepts. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Grace Nichols)
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Members of the 35th Civil Engineer Squadron fire department perform a vehicle extraction during the Fire Prevention Week open house, at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 10, 2020. During the event, 35th CES firefighters educated base community members on fire prevention in order to promote a fire-safe lifestyle. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Grace Nichols)
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A participant hits a Kaiser sled during the Fire Prevention Week open house, at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 10, 2020. Fire musters give Airmen from different career fields across the wing an opportunity to test their fitness abilities against one another while experiencing tasks a firefighter would conduct during an emergency. During the event, 35th Civil Engineer Squadron firefighters educated base community members on fire prevention in order to promote a fire-safe lifestyle. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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Participants pull a fire truck during the 2020 Fire Muster at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 6, 2020. The muster is a culmination of fun events designed to bring the community and firefighters together to promote prevention of fire mishaps through education. Fire musters give Airmen from different career fields across the wing an opportunity to test their fitness abilities against one another while experiencing tasks a firefighter would conduct during an emergency. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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U.S. Air Force Senior Airmen Matthew Melendez, a 35th Civil Engineer Squadron Explosive Ordnance Disposal journeyman, pulls a sled during the 2020 Fire Muster at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 6, 2020. Fire musters give Airmen from different career fields across the wing an opportunity to test their fitness abilities against one another while experiencing tasks a firefighter would conduct during an emergency. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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U.S. Air Force Master Sgt. Douglas Smits, the 35th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal operations section chief, drags a dummy during the 2020 Fire Muster at Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 6, 2020. Fire musters give Airmen from different career fields across the wing an opportunity to test their fitness abilities against one another while experiencing tasks a firefighter would conduct during an emergency. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class China M. Shock)
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