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Red Flag scrapbook

NELLIS AFB, Nev. -- An F-15 Eagle from Kadena Air Base, Japan, waits for the signal to start the attack during the Red Flag exercise which ends Sept. 2. The Eagles take control of the air from the Aggressors, flying F-15s and F-16s simulating enemy aircraft and tactics. More than 80 aircraft the U.S. Air Force. marine Corps, Germany and NATO are taking part in Red Flag. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Andy Dumboski)

NELLIS AFB, Nev. -- An F-15 Eagle from Kadena Air Base, Japan, waits for the signal to start the attack during the Red Flag exercise which ends Sept. 2. The Eagles take control of the air from the Aggressors, flying F-15s and F-16s simulating enemy aircraft and tactics. More than 80 aircraft the U.S. Air Force. marine Corps, Germany and NATO are taking part in Red Flag. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Andy Dumboski)

NELLIS AFB, Nev. -- An F-15 Eagle from Kadena Air Base, Japan, takes on fuel from a KC-135 tanker from the 6th Air Mobility Wing, MacDill AFB, Fla., Aug. 23 during exercise Red Flag. The KC-135s provide refueling support for both the Blue and Red forces, which typically number 80 aircraft or more. Red Flag hones the combat skills of U.S. and allied aircrews. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Andy Dumboski)

NELLIS AFB, Nev. -- An F-15 Eagle from Kadena Air Base, Japan, takes on fuel from a KC-135 tanker from the 6th Air Mobility Wing, MacDill AFB, Fla., Aug. 23 during exercise Red Flag. The KC-135s provide refueling support for both the Blue and Red forces, which typically number 80 aircraft or more. Red Flag hones the combat skills of U.S. and allied aircrews. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Andy Dumboski)

NELLIS AFB, Nev. -- An F-16CJ from Misawa Air Base, Japan, patrols the skies looking for enemy anti-aircraft missile sites during exercise Red Flag Aug. 23. The exercise takes place over the sprawling Nevada test and Training Range, which offers more than 1,600 bombale targets and a fully integrated air defense system that keeps pilots on their toes. The F-16CJ specializes in locating and destroying surface-toair radars and gun and missile sites. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Andy Dumboski)

NELLIS AFB, Nev. -- An F-16CJ from Misawa Air Base, Japan, patrols the skies looking for enemy anti-aircraft missile sites during exercise Red Flag Aug. 23. The exercise takes place over the sprawling Nevada test and Training Range, which offers more than 1,600 bombale targets and a fully integrated air defense system that keeps pilots on their toes. The F-16CJ specializes in locating and destroying surface-to-air radars and gun and missile sites. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Andy Dumboski)

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