Camera Icon

Images: Inspection lab keeps aircraft healthy [Image 3 of 8]

Photo by Senior Airman Christopher WillisSmall RSS IconSubscriptions Icon

Inspection lab keeps aircraft healthy

Staff Sgt. Joshua Paserba, 86th Maintenance Squadron nondestructive inspection technician, takes a closer look at a nose landing gear wheel bolt during a magnetic particle inspection, July 31, 2013, Ramstein Air Base, Germany. Wheel bolts are inspected during tire overhauls to ensure the structural integrity of the bolt. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Chris Willis)



Web Views
10
Downloads
1

Podcast Hits
0



Public Domain Mark
This work, Inspection lab keeps aircraft healthy [Image 3 of 8], by SrA Christopher Willis, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:07.31.2013

Date Posted:08.08.2013 05:27

Photo ID:991074

VIRIN:130731-F-LR266-407

Resolution:6048x4032

Size:5.6 MB

Location:RAMSTEIN, DEGlobe

Gallery Images

More Like This

  • Senior Airman Steve Rogers, 86th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chief, tightens a bolt on a C-130J Super Hercules on Ramstein Air Base, Germany, April 21, 2014. Rogers, an Atlanta native, was preparing the wing for a safety inspection. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Jordan Castelan)
  • Airman 1st Class Adrian Sandoval 757th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron, assistant dedicated crew chief, tightens bolts on the fuselage of an A-10 Thunderbolt II during a post flight inspection at the Nellis Air Force Base flightline, May 9, 2013. A post-flight inspection is performed after every sortie to inspect the aircraft for any damage or discrepancies, and to correct any discrepancies that are found. (U.S. Air Force Photo by Staff Sgt. Gregory Brook)
  • Recently promoted Air Force Tech. Sgt. Eddie Melendez cleans C-17 nose-wheel bolts with a power drill and brush cleaner, July 24, 2008, at the 437th Maintenance Squadron wheel and tire shop at Charleston Air Force Base, S.C. Because of a change he developed for cleaning the bolts, it now takes a minute and 15 seconds to clean 12 bolts compared to the more than an hour the process took prior to the change.
  • Senior Airman Spencer Hesinger, 28th Maintenance Squadron sheet metal journeyman, replaces jo-bolts on a B-1 bomber during an Operational Readiness Exercise at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., March 15, 2012. The bolts keep the aircraft skin fastened to the frame.

Associated News

Inspection lab keeps aircraft healthy

Options

  • Army
  • Marines
  • Navy
  • Air Force
  • Coast Guard
  • National Guard

HOLIDAY GREETINGS

SELECT A HOLIDAY:

VIDEO ON DEMAND

  • Facebook
  • Twitter
  • Youtube
  • Flickr