It's block 25, quite possibly but not sure F-16 #84-1216.
Posted by Jon on Sun 25 Nov 2012 09:38:27 PM CET
F-16 in this photo
The block 25 F-16c tail number was 84-1261, which was attached to the 17th FS/17 Amu. This aircraft was crewed by Sgts James Roach, Barry Griffin and me, Keith Baker. IN 1988 the 17th gave up the wing jet to the 33rd and 84-1261 had a standard flash put on it
Posted by herc1130 on Tue 22 Sep 2009 12:47:20 PM CEST
J-248 with B&B marking
Saw a picture of J-248 with B&B marking on Airliners.net. The picture-date was May 18th, 1995 and it was seen on Volkel Airbase, The Netherlands. So it must be an aircraft of 311 or 312 Sqn.
Posted by Guest on Mon 22 Dec 2008 04:14:55 PM CET
This ons is called "Mehospas" (מחוספס) in hebrew.
its tracking laser pointed ground targets that lased by ground forces. the aircraft can use GBU-24 laser guided bombs with this pod.
Another issue - this F-16A block 10 with 246 sign has changed his number to 140 and became the leader of 140sqn. Every sqn in the IAF has a leader aircraft that has its sqn number. just like 253sqn with Sufa 253 or 116sqn with Netz 116.
Posted by eitan1421 on Sat 11 Aug 2007 05:21:09 PM CEST
88-0399. At the time used by the 480th FS / 52nd FW from Spangdahlem AB, Germany. This aircraft was so marked for the 1992 or 1993 Farnborough air show.
Posted by Henrik on Fri 29 Jun 2007 03:24:16 AM CEST
Looking at the tail band, it might be mid-Nineties, about half a decade later this bird received the first version of the Dirty Diana tail, Thus making it an F-16A from 323 TACTESS, Leeuwarden AB.
Posted by Peter van Stigt on Thu 12 Apr 2007 10:13:56 AM CEST
Judging from the tail band it must be the Leeuwarden Wing - - 322/323 Sq.
Posted by Henrik on Wed 12 Jul 2006 08:32:21 PM CEST
"Pave Penny" laser spot tracker-pod.
Posted by Henrik on Mon 08 May 2006 01:00:55 AM CEST
Sorry can't remember tail number but I was on the ramp when this pic was taken. I probably worked on this tail at some point. The pic was commemorating the arrival of the Block 25.
Posted by Guest on Sun 25 Dec 2005 08:52:10 AM CET
Posted by Guest on Sun 30 Oct 2005 10:17:34 PM CET
This is a GD F-16A Fighting Falcon from Royal Norwegian Air Force. Picture taken at ENVA/Trondheim VÃ¦rnes Airport in Trondheim, Norway.
Posted by Guest on Mon 08 Mar 2004 08:20:18 PM CET
An aircraft does not need to be at supersonic speeds to cause this effect. It can be achieved at near super sonic speeds at low altitude in the right weather conditions. This F-16 looks to be an early block aircraft (1,5 or 10)and has the drogue parachute.
Posted by Guest on Tue 20 Jan 2004 05:45:36 PM CET