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Images: Before the last C-17: So the bird may fly [Image 1 of 9]

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Before the last C-17: So the bird may fly

Senior Airman Cody Richman, 437th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron C-17 Globemaster III flying crew chief, checks to ensure power to the aircraft is working in the aircraft’s cargo bay Aug. 12, 2013, at Joint Base Charleston – Air Base, S.C. The cargo bay can be lit with florescent, red or green lights depending on the mission. (U.S. Air Force photo/ Senior Airman Dennis Sloan)



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Public Domain Mark
This work, Before the last C-17: So the bird may fly [Image 1 of 9], by SrA Dennis Sloan, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:08.12.2013

Date Posted:08.27.2013 08:41

Photo ID:1003663

VIRIN:130812-F-LR006-192

Resolution:4935x3554

Size:8.9 MB

Location:CHARLESTON, SC, USGlobe

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  • A C-17 Globemaster III sits on the flightline at Joint Base Charleston – Air Base, S.C. March 19, 2013. The C-17 is the newest, most flexible cargo aircraft to enter the airlift force. The C-17 is capable of rapid strategic delivery of troops and all types of cargo to main operating bases or directly to forward bases in the deployment area. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Dennis Sloan)
  • A C-17 Globemaster III flies off into the distance May 7, 2013, after taking off from Joint Base Charleston – Air Base, S.C. The C-17 is capable of rapid strategic delivery of troops and all types of cargo to main operating bases or directly to forward bases in the deployment area. The aircraft can perform tactical airlift and airdrop missions and can transport litters and ambulatory patients during aeromedical evacuations when required. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Dennis Sloan)
  • A C-17 Globemaster III flies over the flight line after a rainstorm passes over May 7, 2013, at Joint Base Charleston – Air Base, S.C. The C-17 is capable of rapid strategic delivery of troops and all types of cargo to main operating bases or directly to forward bases in the deployment area. The aircraft can perform tactical airlift and airdrop missions and can transport litters and ambulatory patients during aeromedical evacuations when required. (U.S. Air Force photo/ Senior Airman Dennis Sloan)
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Before the last C-17: So the bird may fly

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