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A U.S. Air Force F-15 Eagle assigned to the 44th Fighter Squadron out of Kadena Air Base, Japan, connects with a KC-135 Stratotanker out of McConnell Air Force Base, Kan., Oct. 10, 2016, during a RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1 mission. RF-A exercises enable joint and international units to sharpen their skills by flying simulated combat sorties in a realistic threat environment inside the Joint Pacific Alaska Range Complex, the largest instrumented air, ground and electronic combat training range in the world. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A U.S. Air Force pilot assigned to the 350th Air Refueling Squadron out of McConnell Air Force Base, Kan., keeps a KC-135 Stratotanker in formation as F-15 Eagle and F-16 Fighting Falcon fighter jets prepare to refuel Oct. 10, 2016, during a RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1 mission. Aircrews operating KC-135 Stratotanker aircraft are essential to RF-A exercises that provide commanders training for full spectrum engagements, ranging from individual skills to complex, large-scale joint engagements in the realistic threat environment inside more than 67,000 square miles of airspace within the Joint Pacific Alaska Range Complex. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A pair of U.S. Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcons assigned to the 36th Fighter Squadron out of Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, flies in formation with a KC-135 Stratotanker out of McConnell Air Force Base, Kan., Oct. 10, 2016, during a RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1 mission. RF-A exercises are vital to maintaining peace and stability in the Indo-Asia-Pacific region and signify the United States' commitment to its partners throughout the area. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A U.S. Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcon assigned to the 36th Fighter Squadron out of Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, inverts as it heads back to the fight after refueling from a KC-135 Stratotanker out of McConnell Air Force Base, Kan., Oct. 10, 2016, during a RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1 mission. RF-A exercises provide realistic combat training to joint and international forces essential to the success of air and space operations with minimal impact on the environment within more than 67,000 square miles of airspace inside the Joint Pacific Alaska Range Complex. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A pair of U.S. Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcons assigned to the 36th Fighter Squadron out of Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, fly in formation next to a KC-135 Stratotanker out of McConnell Air Force Base, Kan., Oct. 10, 2016, during a RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1 mission. RF-A exercises are conducted within the Joint Pacific Alaska Range Complex, which provides expansive co-located air and land ranges within a more than 67,000 square mile area, including one conventional bombing range and two tactical bombing ranges containing 510 different types of targets and 45 threat simulators, both manned and unmanned to provide a realistic training environment for participants. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A U.S. Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcon assigned to the 36th Fighter Squadron out of Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, flies in formation next to a KC-135 Stratotanker aircraft while waiting to refuel Oct. 10, 2016, during a RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1 mission. RF-A is a series of Pacific Air Forces commander-directed field training exercises conducted within the Joint Pacific Alaska Range Complex, which provides a realistic training environment and allows commanders to train for full spectrum engagements ranging from individual skills to complex, large-scale joint missions. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A U.S. Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcon assigned to the 36th Fighter Squadron out of Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, flies in formation next to a KC-135 Stratotanker out of McConnell Air Force Base, Kan., Oct. 10, 2016, during a RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1 mission. RF-A, a series of Pacific Air Forces commander-directed field training exercises, provides unique opportunities to integrate various into joint, coalition and multilateral training from simulated forward operating bases. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A U.S. Air Force Airman First Class Maxwell Smesny, a boom operator assigned to the 350th Air Refueling Squadron out of McConnell Air Force Base, Kan., follows a preflight checklist prior to take off from Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska, Oct. 10, 2016, during RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1. Aircrews operating KC-135 Stratotanker aircraft are vital to the success of RF-A, a series of Pacific Air Forces commander-directed field training exercises for U.S. and partner nation forces, enabling joint and international units to sharpen their skills by flying simulated combat sorties in a realistic threat environment. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A U.S. Air Force F-15 Eagle assigned to the 44th Fighter Squadron out of Kadena Air Base, Japan, breaks away from a formation with another F-15 and two U.S. Marine Corps F/A-18C Hornet aircraft assigned to Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 232 out of Marine Corps Air Station Miramar, Calif., as they return to Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska, Oct. 10, 2016, after the first RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1 combat training mission. RF-A exercises enable joint and international units to sharpen their skills and build interoperability by flying simulated combat sorties in a realistic threat environment inside the largest instrumented air, ground and electronic combat training range in the world. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A pair of U.S. Marine Corps F/A-18C Hornet aircraft assigned to Marine Fighter Attack Squadron (VMFA) 232 out of Marine Corps Air Station Miramar, Calif., returns to Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska, Oct. 10, 2016, after the first RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1 combat training mission. RF-A is a series of Pacific Air Forces commander-directed field training exercises for U.S. and partner nation forces, enabling joint and international units like VMFA-232 to sharpen their skills and build interoperability by flying simulated combat sorties in a realistic threat environment inside the largest instrumented air, ground and electronic combat training range in the world. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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U.S. Marine Corps F/A-18C Hornets assigned to Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 232 out of Marine Corps Air Station Miramar, Calif., taxi ahead of U.S. Air Force F-15 Eagle aircraft after returning to Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska, Oct. 10, 2016, during RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1. This exercise provides unique opportunities to integrate various forces into joint, coalition and multilateral training from simulated forward operating bases. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A U.S. Marine Corps pilot taxis his F/A-18C Hornet assigned to Marine Fighter Attack Squadron (VMFA) 232 out of Marine Corps Air Station Miramar, Calif., toward its ramps space after returning to Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska, Oct. 10, 2016, after the first combat training mission of RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1. RF-A is a series of Pacific Air Forces commander-directed field training exercises for U.S. and partner nation forces, which enables U.S. Marines in units like VMFA-232 to prepare for future combat and contingency operations in a realistic threat environment inside the largest instrumented air, ground and electronic combat training range in the world. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A variety of units aircraft and personnel, including U.S. Marine Corps F/A-18C Hornet aircraft and personnel from Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 232 out of Marine Corps Air Station Miramar, Calif., gather in their ramp space as a pair of U.S. Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcon aircraft assigned to the 36th Fighter Squadron out of Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, prepare to land at Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska, Oct. 10, 2016, after the first RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1 combat training mission. Pacific Air Forces commander-directed field training exercises like RF-A are vital to maintaining peace and stability in the Indo-Asia-Pacific region. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A pilot assigned to Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 232 out of Marine Corps Air Station Miramar, Calif., taxis his F/A-18C Hornet aircraft down the Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska, flight line as the sun rises Oct. 10, 2016, during RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1. The Joint Pacific Alaska Range Complex provides more than 67,000 square miles of realistic training environment and allows commanders to train for full spectrum engagements, ranging from individual skills to complex, large-scale joint engagements. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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U.S. Marine Corps F/A-18C Hornets assigned to Marine Fighter Attack Squadron (VMFA) 232 out of Marine Corps Air Station Miramar, Calif., line up at the end of the Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska, runway Oct. 10, 2016, for the first combat training mission of RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1. RF-A is a series of Pacific Air Forces commander-directed field training exercises for U.S. and partner nation forces, which enables U.S. Marines in units like VMFA-232 to prepare for future combat and contingency operations in a realistic threat environment inside the largest instrumented air, ground and electronic combat training range in the world. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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A U.S. Marine Corps F/A-18C Hornet aircraft from Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 232 out of Marine Corps Air Station Miramar, Calif., takes off from Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska, Oct. 10, 2016, for the first RED FLAG-Alaska (RF-A) 17-1 combat training mission. This exercise provides unique opportunities to integrate various forces into joint, coalition and multilateral training from simulated forward operating bases. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Karen J. Tomasik)
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