“Salty Dog 502″, one of the two Unmanned Carrier Air Vehicle demonstrator (UCAS-D) aircraft of the X-47B program performing an autonomous aerial refueling (AAR) test, plugging the in-flight refueling (IFR) probe into the hose of an Omega Air tanker off the coast of Maryland. April 16, 2015
Who knew that your pants could save you from drowning? In this video from our Navy Skills for Life playlist, HM1 Richard O’Dell, a Search and Rescue Medical Technician at the Naval Survival Training Institute, teaches three methods of drownproofing through the inflation of your clothing. Watch the video to learn!
#tbt I’ve always tried to surround myself with pure positivity and people that inspire me. Best job I’ve ever had. I would give a limb to be around it again. RIP O DAWG #alpha #success #gymflow #gymtime #teamfyf #INFANTRY #grunts #gruntstyle #merica #america #throwbackthursday #mirin #beast #success #ifbb #mensphysique #fitlife #instafit #npc #militarymuscle #doyouevenlift #athlete #iam1stPhorm #1stPhorm #LOB #LegionOfBoom #nextlevelshit by themarcshane
Leave a comment at the link below https://instagram.com/p/1QOXLVnWwT/
This is one of several remaining rocket propulsion testing cylinders on site at the former Naval Air Warfare Center in Ewing, NJ. As the US Navy was trying out different fuel mixtures, rocket configurations, and so on, these cylinders would be used to test the expected maximum propulsion of the rockets, in order to calculate range. This enormous facility, with dozens of buildings still standing, was where the Cruise Missile - a form of nuclear armament - was developed.
Deployable Specialized Forces U.S. Coastguardsmen during the Advanced Tactical Operations Course aboard Camp Lejeune, N.C., April 2, 2015. The eight-week course builds on fundamentals taught in the Basic Tactical Operations Course and prepares operators for high-speed, close-quarters combat missions.
Mineman 3rd Class Tony Copple and Mineman Albert Rigor, both assigned to Navy Munitions Command CONUS West Division, Unit Seal Beach, Underwater Weapons Department, read to students as part of the 18th annual Read Across America Day. There are many community outreach and service programs like this one that Sailors can get involved in.
What’s wrong with using a dolphin as a Navy weapon system?
“Well it’s abusive. Well– ‘we’re only talking about a few dolphins here. There’s millions of them out there.’ That’s the argument. But what’s wrong with abusing a few women? Hey, there’s millions of them out there! It’s the same kind of thinking, same kind of logic. Besides the ethical considerations, it’s a faulty weapons system. It doesn’t even work, okay? It doesn’t work. The public is being ripped off. It didn’t work in Vietnam. It didn’t work in the Persian Gulf and it didn’t work anywhere they tried it. They’re not dependable the dolphins. Once a dolphin has been fed their full allotment of fish you no longer have control over the dolphin. They know that.”- Ric O’Barry (x)