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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Terry Reece, a crew chief assigned to the 358th Fighter Squadron, visually inspects tires during pre-flight checks prior to a local training mission at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Feb. 14, 2017. The A-10 Thunderbolt II has excellent maneuverability at low air speeds and altitude, and is a highly accurate and survivable weapons-delivery platform. The aircraft can loiter near battle areas for extended periods of time and operate in low ceiling and visibility conditions. The wide combat radius and short takeoff and landing capability permit operations in and out of locations near front lines. Using night vision goggles, A-10 pilots can conduct their missions during darkness.
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U.S. Air Force A-10 Thunderbolt II aircraft sit on the flightline at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Feb. 14, 2017. The A-10 Thunderbolt II has excellent maneuverability at low air speeds and altitude, and is a highly accurate and survivable weapons-delivery platform. The aircraft can loiter near battle areas for extended periods of time and operate in low ceiling and visibility conditions.
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U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Alonso Gudino, a crew chief assigned to the 358th Fighter Squadron, climbs up an A-10 Thunderbolt II aircraft during pre-flight checks prior to a local flying mission at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Feb. 14, 2017. The Thunderbolt II can employ a wide variety of conventional munitions, including general purpose bombs, cluster bomb units, laser guided bombs, joint direct attack munitions (JDAM), wind corrected munitions dispenser (WCMD), AGM-65 Maverick and AIM-9 Sidewinder missiles, rockets, illumination flares, and the GAU-8/A 30mm cannon, capable of firing 3,900 rounds per minute to defeat a wide variety of targets including tanks.
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U.S. Air Force Lt. Col. Ryan Hodges, an A-10 Thunderbolt II pilot assigned to the 303rd Fighter Squadron, climbs into his aircraft during a local flying mission at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Feb. 14, 2017. The A-10 Thunderbolt II has excellent maneuverability at low air speeds and altitude, and is a highly accurate and survivable weapons-delivery platform. The aircraft can loiter near battle areas for extended periods of time and operate in low ceiling and visibility conditions.
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U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Alonso Gudino, a crew chief assigned to the 358th Fighter Squadron, awaits pilot's signals to taxi out of the parkway during pre-flight checks at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Feb. 14, 2017. The Thunderbolt II can be serviced and operated from austere bases with limited facilities near battle areas. Many of the aircraft’s parts are interchangeable left and right, including the engines, main landing gear and vertical stabilizers. Avionics equipment includes multi-band communications; global positioning system and inertial navigations systems; infrared and electronic countermeasures against air-to-air and air-to-surface threats. Also, it has a heads-up display to display flight and weapons delivery information.
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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Terry Reece, a crew chief assigned to the 358th Fighter Squadron, stands on the side of an A-10 Thunderbolt II aircraft while securing the pilot in the cockpit during pre-flight checks at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Feb. 14, 2017. The A-10 Thunderbolt II is the first Air Force aircraft specially designed for close air support of ground forces. They are simple, effective and survivable twin-engine jet aircraft that can be used against all ground targets, including tanks and other armored vehicles.
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U.S. Air Force Major Rox Kirkendall, an A-10 Thunderbolt II pilot assigned to the 303rd Fighter Squadron, sits in the cockpit prior to a local flying mission at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Feb. 14, 2017. The A-10 Thunderbolt II is the first Air Force aircraft specially designed for close air support of ground forces. They are simple, effective and survivable twin-engine jet aircraft that can be used against all ground targets, including tanks and other armored vehicles.
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Students warm up during a Jiu Jitsu class by performing bear crawls at the fitness center on Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Feb. 3, 2017. Brazilian Jiu Jitsu, a ground based martial art, teaches practitioners to fight from their backs. Adult and youth classes are offered weekly at the Whiteman fitness center. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Miguel Lara)
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Taylor Plantin, a fitness instructer, instructs a yoga class at the Whiteman Air Force Base, Missouri, fitness center Feb. 7, 2017. The class takes place on Tuesdays at 5 p.m. and it is designed to to help participants synchronize their breathing with movement.
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The 509th Force Support Squadron fitness center instructors pose for a group photo at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Feb. 7, 2017. The center provides Whiteman families with an average of 16 classes per week, all free, excluding the adult and youth Jiu Jitsu classes. They do this to provide a gold standard facility by offering a healthy sporting and fitness environment and creating lifelong athletes.
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Kimber Webb, a piloxing fitness instructer, instructs a piloxing class at the Whiteman Air Force Base, Missouri, fitness center Feb. 7, 2017. The piloxing class is fusion of boxing and standing pilates, which helps participants improve their balance and posture, and strengthen and lengthen muscles, while improving their cardiovascular ability.
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Brazilian Jiu Jitsu instructor Scott Fremming, bottom, and Melia Baxter, student, spar during a class at the fitness center on Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Feb. 3, 2017. The class is offered to adults and youth weekly and teaches the martial art technique of ground fighting. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Miguel Lara)
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Brazilian Jiu Jitsu instructors Marvin Morris, bottom, and Scott Fremming demonstrate an arm bar technique during class at the fitness center on Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Feb. 3, 2017. The class is offered to adults and youth weekly and teaches the martial art technique of ground fighting. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Miguel Lara)
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Members of Team Whiteman participate in the E-Cycle Blast Plus class at the fitness center on Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Jan. 30, 2017. The class challenges the upper and lower body with resistance, interval and flat ride training to a variety of music. The plus class includes an extra 15 minutes of core work at the end of the class. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Miguel Lara III)
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Joshua Joseph, top, takes side control of Patrick Celeste, both students, during the Brazilian Jiu Jitsu class at the fitness center on Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Jan. 20, 2017. Students learn the martial art technique of ground fighting during the weekly class offered to adults and youth. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Miguel Lara)
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Members of Team Whiteman spar during a Brazilian Jiu Jitsu class at the fitness center on Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Jan. 30, 2017. Brazilian Jiu Jitsu, a ground based martial art, teaches practitioners to fight from their backs. Adult and youth classes are offered weekly at the Whiteman fitness center. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Miguel Lara)
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