• aaa.jpg
    The AFTI/F-16 (#75750) with two SUU-20 practice bomb dispensers. Note the wing-root FLIR housing. [USAF photo]
  • aab.jpg
    AFTI/F-16 (#75750) with brakes open to keep in formation with the camera ship. [USAF photo]
  • aac.jpg
    The AFTI F-16 (#75750) in an early guise, fitted with two canard foreplanes. [LMTAS photo]
  • aad.jpg
    AFTI F-16 (#75750) during the CAS program. [NASA photo]
  • aae.jpg
    Dramatic head-on view of the AFTI (#75750) later on in its career: dorsal spine, wing-root mounted Lantirn-style pods, and FLIR turrets on the nose. [LMTAS photo]
  • aaf.jpg
    Part of NASA's F-16 test fleet, from left to right an F-16C, F-16XL (Ship #1), and the AFTI testbed, at the NASA Dreyden Flight Research Center at Edwards AFB, Ca. [NASA photo]
  • aag.jpg
    Nasa's AFTI/F-16 (#75750) fitted here with a fairing for a stabilizer chute, to help recover the aircraft from a spin. [NASA photo]
  • aah.jpg
    AFTI F-16 (#75750) in a recent Joint Strike Fighter (JSF) flight program - Power-by-wire tests. [LMTAS photo ]
  • aai.jpg
    The cockpit of the AFTI/F-16, #75-0750. [NASA photo]
  • aaj.jpg
    USAF F-16D block 25, #83176, used for the combined US-Swedish GCAS trials, held in 1998 [USAF photo]
  • aak.jpg
    A magnificent three-ship of early block F-16A's together with the AFTI test-bed (#75750) on approach to Edwards on July 30th, 1983. [USAF photo by Tom Reynolds]
  • aal.jpg
    The F-16 AFTI's P&W F100-220 engine photographed at WPAFB on April 8th, 2004. [Photo by Dennis Bixby]
  • aam.jpg
    F-16 AFTI preserved at the experimental and research facility of WPAFB on April 8th, 2004. The aircraft was retired from active service on February 11th, 2001, after completing its last R&D task in the JSF program. [Photo by Dennis Bixby]
  • aan.jpg
    F-16 AFTI is standing between two other X-planes being the X-29 on the left side and the XB-70 on the right side on April 8th, 2004. [Photo by Dennis Bixby]
  • aao.jpg
    3/4 rear view of the F-16 AFTI with its neighbour, the XB-70 'Valkery' clearly visible on April 8th, 2004 at WPAFB. [Photo by Dennis Bixby]