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domingo, 31 de mayo de 2015

NASA : F-15D Support Aircraft .- El avión supersónico F - 15D

 Hola amigos: A VUELO DE UN QUINDE EL BLOG., hemos recibido información de la Agencia Espacial NASA, sobre los adelantos de su Super Avión : Águila F-15D, que es una herramienta de trabajo para la transmisión de informacón desde el aire, consta de dos asientos, el piloto y el copiloto quien es el que  trabaja en los videos.
More information........
http://www.nasa.gov/image-feature/view-from-an-f-15d

 View From an F-15D

View from cockpit of F-15D aircraft with clouds below and aircraft visible immediately overhead
NASA pilot Jim Less and photographer Jim Ross pull their F-15D #897 aircraft away from a KC-135 refueling tanker. NASA is supporting the Edwards Air Force Base F-15 program with safety and photo chase expertise.
NASA Armstrong Flight Research Center currently flies an F-15D Eagle aircraft for research support and pilot proficiency. NASA research support aircraft are commonly called chase planes and fill the role of escort aircraft during research missions. Chase pilots are in constant radio contact with research pilots and serve as an "extra set of eyes" to help maintain total flight safety during specific tests and maneuvers. They monitor certain events for the research pilot and are an important safety feature on all research missions. Chase aircraft also are used as camera platforms for research missions that must be photographed or videotaped. Aeronautical engineers use this pictorial coverage (photos, motion pictures, and videotape) extensively to monitor and verify various aspects of research projects. The F-15D is also used by Armstrong research pilots for routine flight training required by all NASA pilots.
Image Credit: NASA/Jim Ross
Last Updated: May 31, 2015
Editor: Sarah Loff
Tags:  Aeronautics, Armstrong Flight Research Center, Image of the Day

F-15D Support Aircraft

A trio of F-15D Eagles banks right as they fly over Edwards Air Force Base.
A trio of F-15D Eagles banks right as they fly over Edwards Air Force Base upon their arrival from Tyndall Air Force Base on Sept. 21, 2010.
Credits: NASA Photo / Carla Thomas
 
Armstrong currently flies an F-15D Eagle aircraft for research support and pilot proficiency. The F-15D has a two-seat cockpit and like the 2 seat Support Aircraft F-18, it is normally used for photo or video support. It will be transmitting live video from the air back to Armstrong so engineers can visually monitor the mission as it is being flown. This feature greatly enhances flight safety.
NASA research support aircraft are commonly called chase planes and fill the role of escort aircraft during research missions. Chase pilots are in constant radio contact with research pilots and serve as an "extra set of eyes" to help maintain total flight safety during specific tests and maneuvers. They monitor certain events for the research pilot and are an important safety feature on all research missions.
Chase aircraft also are used as camera platforms for research missions that must be photographed or videotaped. Aeronautical engineers use this pictorial coverage (photos, motion pictures, and videotape) extensively to monitor and verify various aspects of research projects. The F-15D is also used by Armstrong research pilots for routine flight training required by all NASA pilots.

Points of Contact
Jim Smolka
Director for Flight Operations

661.276.3210
jim.smolka-1@nasa.gov
Eric Becker
Deputy Director

661.276.5681
eric.n.becker@nasa.gov
Mariaelena A. Nichols
Flight Operations Business Analyst

661.276.3099
Mariaelena.A.Nichols@nasa.gov
NASA
Guillermo Gonzalo Sánchez Achutegui
ayabaca@gmail.com
ayabaca@hotmail.com
ayabaca@yahoo.com 

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