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  • ...ology]]. On qualification, they also receive the ground combat training to operate in hostile or denied territory. <ref name=AFSOC-wxfact>{{citation | author = Air Force Special Operations Command
    1 KB (206 words) - 02:42, 19 August 2010
  • ...plan the weather aspects of military operations, and train others in basic weather skills
    325 B (48 words) - 00:05, 8 August 2008
  • {{r|Air Force Special Operations Command}} {{r|Weather intelligence}}
    208 B (23 words) - 22:36, 8 August 2010

Page text matches

  • ...ology]]. On qualification, they also receive the ground combat training to operate in hostile or denied territory. <ref name=AFSOC-wxfact>{{citation | author = Air Force Special Operations Command
    1 KB (206 words) - 02:42, 19 August 2010
  • {{r|Special operations}} {{r|U.K. Special Forces}}
    2 KB (245 words) - 10:01, 18 April 2011
  • ...ir Force]] [[Air Force Special Operations Command]] (AFSOC) specialty. The specialty combines medical training at the [[paramedic]] level with the mobility an | author = Air Force Special Operations Command
    2 KB (315 words) - 06:32, 18 February 2009
  • [[Image:Weather Impact.png|left|340px|thumb|Effect of weather on Army systems]] ...shows a processed weather intelligence display, summarizing the effects of weather on friendly, as well as hostile systems such as the [[SA-16]] [[surface-to-
    3 KB (375 words) - 00:44, 9 August 2010
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/United States Special Operations Command]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Advanced Force Operations}}
    4 KB (533 words) - 02:23, 12 January 2010
  • ...behind enemy lines. AFSOC is the Air Component of [[United States Special Operations Command]] (USSOCOM). ...rotary-wing aircraft can get into hostile territory in darkness, in severe weather, and at very low or very high altitude. Using the [[AC-130| AC-130 SPECTRE]
    6 KB (854 words) - 04:50, 22 March 2011
  • ...Aviation Regiment]], the "Night Stalkers". They may carry non-Army special operators, such as [[United States Navy SEAL]]s.
    595 B (82 words) - 02:06, 10 May 2011
  • ...es, USSOCOM has operational control, but Special Forces (and other special operations forces) are usually attached to geographically [[Unified Combatant Co Special Forces have a core set of seven missions, and may carry out other related d
    13 KB (1,760 words) - 13:57, 13 May 2011
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Air Force Special Operations Command]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Special Assistant for Counterinsurgency and Special Activities}}
    1 KB (145 words) - 15:35, 11 January 2010
  • ...plan the weather aspects of military operations, and train others in basic weather skills
    325 B (48 words) - 00:05, 8 August 2008
  • ...Army Special Forces]] (SF) and other units in the [[United States Special Operations Command]]. The United States definition of UW is: ...warfare and other direct offensive, low visibility, covert, or clandestine operations, as well as the indirect activities of subversion, sabotage, intellig
    55 KB (8,331 words) - 17:16, 13 May 2011
  • ...ombat with, and detection by, the enemy. SR is recognized as a key Special Operations capability at the level of the US Secretary of Defense<ref name=1996D | title = 1996 Annual Defense Report, Chapter 22, Special Operations Forces
    53 KB (8,150 words) - 22:58, 8 February 2011
  • ...the [[Naval Special Warfare Command]], part of the [[United States Special Operations Command]]. The name is an acronym for "sea, air, land"; they are also .... UW, however, remains the primary responsibility of [[United States Army Special Forces]]; only one of the SEAL teams is required to have foreign language p
    9 KB (1,353 words) - 21:34, 12 August 2010
  • ...lt, even if the victims are not injured: it is much harder to get even a cooperative person into a helicopter's rescue basket if strong winds and waves int ...members and deployed technical representatives. As always in multinational operations, JFCs must consider the policies, laws, and capabilities of a friendl
    11 KB (1,804 words) - 12:46, 19 September 2013
  • ...ntensification of air attacks under the [[Operation NORTHERN WATCH]] and [[Operation SOUTHERN WATCH]] "no fly" programs, major ground forces began to move ...RPENT]] in [[Mogadishu]], [[Somalia]]. As a result, the initial concept of operations was to surround Baghdad with tanks, while airborne and air assault in
    62 KB (9,789 words) - 23:35, 31 October 2013
  • ...ery low level, special operations missions in night or day, and in adverse weather, as single aircraft or in formations. ...ttack helicopters to their targets. Ground forces carried typically have [[special reconnaissance]], [[direct action (military)|direct action]] for [[raid]]s,
    5 KB (747 words) - 07:20, 25 October 2013
  • ...iguration, is operated by 16 nations. The '''MH-47 Chinook''' is a special operations variant. ...t formed the nucleus of the 228th Assault Helicopter Battalion which began operations in Viet Nam in September, 1965. CH-47A’s deployed to Viet Nam were
    8 KB (1,253 words) - 08:10, 10 August 2010
  • All the services operate aircraft and helicopters. ...as the federal agency responsible for ''maritime'' search-and-rescue (SAR) operations, and the United States Air Force as the federal agency responsible fo
    21 KB (3,059 words) - 19:40, 26 March 2011
  • ...A", although there soon were a number of derivatives. Not all the test and special missions, such as Customs Service and VIP transport, are discussed here, ju ...e comparable performance to the "L" models, but with improved "system interoperability, survivability and sustainability. The aircraft has a fully integrat
    6 KB (881 words) - 20:49, 9 May 2011
  • ...d in most weather. Its main missions are delivering and retrieving special operations personnel; replaced by the [[V-22 Osprey|CV-22]]
    279 B (39 words) - 03:07, 13 May 2011

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