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Video: Red Flag 14-1

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Airmen prepare an F-15E Strike Eagle assigned to the 391st Fighter Squadron at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, for takeoff during Red Flag 14-1 Jan. 31, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev. The F-15E Strike Eagle is a dual-role fighter designed to perform air-to-air and air-to-ground missions. An array of avionics and electronics systems gives the F-15E the capability to fight at all altitudes, day or night, and in all weather. (U.S. Air Force video by Airman First Class Rebecca Long) A U.S. Marine Corps F/A-18 Hornet assigned to Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 314, Marine Corps Air Station Miramar, Calif., taxis towards the runway during Red Flag 14-1 Jan. 31, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev. More than 440,000 service members participated in RED FLAG since 1975, including more than 145,000 aircrew members flying more than 385,000 sorties and logging more than 660,000 flight hours. (U.S. Air Force video by SrA Rachel Maxwell) U.S. Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcons assigned to the 55th Fighter Squadron, Shaw AFB, S.C., taxi to the runway after being “armed” for takeoff, during Red Flag 14-1 Jan. 31, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev. RED FLAG provides realistic combat training in a contested, degraded and operationally limited environment. This provides pilots with real-time war scenarios and also allows ground crews to test their readiness capabilities. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell) A U.S. Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcon pilot assigned to the 55th Fighter Squadron, Shaw AFB taxis to the runway during Red Flag 14-1 Jan. 31, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev. RED FLAG gives Airmen an opportunity to experience realistic combat scenarios to prepare and train Airmen in the event of future conflicts or war. Gen. Robert Dixon, then commander of Tactical Air Command, established RED FLAG in 1975 to better prepare Airmen for combat missions. The concept of RED FLAG was developed by Maj. Moody Suter to simulate the first 10 combat missions pilots would face. (U.S. Air Force video by Airman First Class Taylor West) A member of the Royal Australian Air Force prepares an F/A-18 Hornet assigned to the 77th Squadron, RAAF Base Williamtown, for takeoff during Red Flag 14-1 Jan. 31, 2014, at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. More than 30 countries have participated directly in a RED FLAG exercise with other nations as observers. (U.S. Air Force video by Airman First Class Rebecca Long) An F-15E Strike Eagle assigned to the 391st Fighter Squadron at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, taxis to the runway during Red Flag 14-1 Jan. 31, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev. Red Flag provides Airmen from U.S. and allied countries an opportunity to experience realistic combat scenarios. RED FLAG has expanded to incorporate all spectrums of warfare to include command and control, real-time intelligence, analysis and exploitation, and electronic warfare. Night missions have also been added to each exercise. (U.S. Air Force video by Airman First Class Taylor West) U.S. Air Force Airmen perform final checks on F-16 Fighting Falcons assigned to the 55th Fighter Squadron, Shaw AFB prior to takeoff during Red Flag 14-1 Jan. 31, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev. Red Flag a realistic combat training exercise involving the air forces of the United States and its allies, and is conducted on the vast bombing and gunnery ranges of the 2.9M acre Nevada Test and Training Range. (U.S. Air Force video by Airman First Class Taylor West).


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Public Domain Mark
This work, Red Flag 14-1, by A1C Rebecca Long, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:01.31.2014

Date Posted:02.5.2014 3:05PM

Category:B-Roll

Video ID:320967

VIRIN:140131-F-ZG712-001

Filename:DOD_101105735

Length:00:01:17

Location:NELLIS AIR FORCE BASE, NV, USGlobe

More Like This

  • Night Operations & Take-offs B-Roll. Filmed during Red Flag 14-1, 5 Feb, 2014. Shot descriptions:

(Shot 1) :15 - :29
An F-16 assigned to the 64th  Aggressor Squadron at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. takes off during Red Flag 14-1 Feb 5, 2014, at Nellis AFB.  The squadron prepares combat air forces, joint and allied aircrews for tomorrow's victories through challenging, realistic threat replication, training, test support, academics, and feedback. They serve as the Air Force’s professional adversaries for Red Flag and Maple Flag exercises, United States Air Force Weapons School syllabus support and priority test mission support. (U.S. Air Force video by William Lewis)
 (Shot 2) :29 - :37
A U.S. Airman marshals an aircraft prior to taxiing during Red Flag 14-1 Feb 5, 2014, at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev.  RED FLAG gives aircrews and air support operations personnel from various airframes, military services and allied countries an opportunity to integrate and practice combat operations. (U.S. Air Force video by William Lewis)

(Shot 3) :38 - :51
An F-16 assigned to the 64th  Aggressor Squadron at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. takes off during Red Flag 14-1 Feb 5, 2014, at Nellis AFB. RED FLAG provides realistic combat training in a contested, degraded and operationally limited environment. This provides pilots with real-time war scenarios and also allows ground crews to test their readiness capabilities. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)

(Shot 4) :52 - 1:06

F-15E Strike Eagles assigned to the 391st Fighter Squadron at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, taxi prior to takeoff during Red Flag 14-1 Feb 5, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev.  More than 440,000 service members participated in RED FLAG since 1975, including more than 145,000 aircrew members flying more than 385,000 sorties and logging more than 660,000 flight hours. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)

(Shot 5)  1:07 – 1:22
A U.S. Air Force F-22 Raptor assigned to 27th Fighter Squadron, Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Va., taxis to runway during Red Flag 14-1 Feb 5, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev. Red Flag Provides Airmen from U.S. and allied countries an opportunity to experience realistic combat scenarios.  RED FLAG has expanded to incorporate all spectrums of warfare to include command and control, real-time intelligence, analysis and exploitation, and electronic warfare. Night missions have also been added to each exercise. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)

 (Shot 6)  1:23 – 1:34
Maintenance crew members of the 391st Fighter Squadron at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, work on one of their F-15E Strike Eagles during Red Flag 14-1 Feb 5, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev.  RED FLAG is Air Combat Command’s most comprehensive and realistic live-fly exercise.  (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)
(Shot 7)  1:35 – 2:00
A Royal Air Force Typhoon from RAF Leuchars, United Kingdom, taxis on the flightline  before takeoff during Red Flag 14-1 Feb 5, 2014, at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev.  The Typhoon is a multi-role combat aircraft, capable of being deployed in the full spectrum of air operations, from peace support to high intensity conflict. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)
(Shot 8)  2:01 – 2:37
An EA-18G Growler unfolds its wings as it taxis to the runway for takeoff during Red Flag 14-1 Feb 5, 2014, at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev.  Red Flag a realistic combat training exercise involving the air forces of the United States and its allies, and is conducted on the vast bombing and gunnery ranges of the 2.9M acre Nevada Test and Training Range. (U.S. Air Force video by William Lewis)
(Shot 9) 2:37 – 2:45
An F/A-18 Hornet assigned to the 77th Squadron, RAAF Base Williamtown, Royal Australian Air Force taxis to the runway for takeoff during Red Flag 14-1 Feb 5, 2014, at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Gen. Robert Dixon, then commander of Tactical Air Command, established RED FLAG in 1975 to better prepare Airmen for combat missions. The concept of RED FLAG was developed by Maj. Moody Suter to simulate the first 10 combat missions pilots would face. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)
(Shot 10) 2:45 – 2:55
An EA-18G Growler takes off during Red Flag 14-1 Feb 5, 2014, at Nellis AFB.  The return of RED FLAG to the Nevada Test and Training Range is an important step in rebuilding the combat capability of America’s Combat Air Forces.  RED FLAG is Air Combat Command’s most comprehensive and realistic live-fly exercise.  (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell) Available in high definition.
  • Two F-15Cs assigned to the 123rd Fighter Squadron, Portland ANG, Ore., prepare for takeoff during Red Flag 14-2 Mar 7, 2014 at Nellis AFB, Nev. This exercise gives Airmen an opportunity to experience realistic combat scenarios

Two F-15Es from the 336th Fighter Squadron at Seymour Johnson AFB, N.C., taxi to the runway for takeoff during Red Flag 14-2 Mar 7, 2014 at Nellis AFB, Nev.  RED FLAG gives aircrews and air support operations personnel from various airframes, military services and allied countries an opportunity to integrate and practice combat operations. 

Two Belgian Air Force F-16AMs taxi to the runway during Red Flag 14-2 Mar 7, 2014 at Nellis AFB, Nev.  More than 30 countries have participated directly in a RED FLAG exercise with other nations as observers. 

An F-16CM assigned to the 4th Fighter Squadron at Hill AFB, Utah, taxis towards the runway during Red Flag 14-2 Mar 7, 2014 at Nellis AFB, Nev.  It was during the Vietnam War that Americans realized the need for combat training scenarios. Prior to Vietnam, during the Korean War, the Air Force had an aerial kill ratio of 10 to one in its favor. In Vietnam, the kill ratio declined to two to one with many U.S. pilots being shot down during their first 10 combat missions. 

An F-16 prepares to land during Red Flag 14-2 Mar 7, 2014 at Nellis AFB. RED FLAG expanded to incorporate all spectrums of warfare to include command and control, real-time intelligence, analysis and exploitation, and electronic warfare. Night missions have also been added to each exercise. 

An F-15C makes a final approach after a misson during Red Flag 14-2 Mar 7, 2014 at Nellis AFB, Nev.  RED FLAG gives aircrews and air support operations personnel from various airframes, military services and allied countries an opportunity to integrate and practice combat operations. 

A Royal Danish Air Force F-16AM pilot opens the canopy after a mission during Red Flag 14-2 Mar 7, 2014 at Nellis AFB, Nev.  More than 30 countries have participated directly in a RED FLAG exercise with other nations as observers.
  • Flightline - Night Operations B-Roll. Filmed during Red Flag 14-1, 4 Feb, 2014.

Shot descriptions:

(Shot 1) :05 - :22
The sun sets on a row of parked F-15E Strike Eagles assigned to the 391st Fighter Squadron at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, during Red Flag 14-1 Feb. 4, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev.  RED FLAG has expanded to incorporate all spectrums of warfare to include command and control, real-time intelligence, analysis and exploitation, and electronic warfare. Night missions have also been added to each exercise.  (U.S. Air Force video by Airman First Class Rebecca Long)

(Shot 2) :22 - :30
A U.S. Air Force aircrew member walks to F-15E Strike Eagle assigned to the 391st Fighter Squadron at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, during Red Flag 14-1 Feb. 4, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev.  The return of RED FLAG to the Nevada Test and Training Range is an important step in rebuilding the combat capability of America's Combat Air Forces.  RED FLAG is Air Combat Command's most comprehensive and realistic live-fly exercise.  (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)

 (Shot 3) :30 - 1:08
F-16 Fighting Falcons assigned to the 55th Fighter Squadron at Shaw AFB, S.C., taxi during Red Flag 14-1 Feb. 4, 2014, at Nellis AFB.  RED FLAG 14-1 marks the critical return of Air Combat Command's flagship exercise after sequestration.  More than 125 aircraft from the U.S. Air Force, U.S. Navy, U.S. Marine Corps, Royal Australian Air Force, and Royal Air Force of the United Kingdom will participate in the advance training, improving integration and interoperability amongst our joint and allied partners. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)

(Shot 4) 1:08 - 1:30

An Air Force crew chief marshals an F-15E Strike Eagle assigned to the 391st Fighter Squadron at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, during Red Flag 14-1 Feb. 4, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev.  Red Flag a realistic combat training exercise involving the air forces of the United States and its allies, and is conducted on the vast bombing and gunnery ranges of the 2.9M acre Nevada Test and Training Range. (U.S. Air Force video by Airman First Class Rebecca Long)

(Shot 5)  1:30 -- 1:47
An F-15E Strike Eagle assigned to the 391st Fighter Squadron at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, taxis during Red Flag 14-1 Feb. 4, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev.  The return of RED FLAG to the Nevada Test and Training Range is an important step in rebuilding the combat capability of America's Combat Air Forces.  RED FLAG is Air Combat Command's most comprehensive and realistic live-fly exercise.  (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)

(Shot 6)  1:47 -- 1:52
An F-16 Fighting Falcon comes to a stop for arming prior to launch during Red Flag 14-1 Feb. 4, 2014, at Nellis AFB.  More than 440,000 service members participated in RED FLAG since 1975, including more than 145,000 aircrew members flying more than 385,000 sorties and logging more
than 660,000 flight hours. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)

(Shot 7)  1:52 -- 1:59
A crew chief climbs down cockpit ladder of F-15E Strike Eagle assigned to the 391st Fighter Squadron at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, during Red Flag 14-1 Feb. 4, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev.  The F-15E Strike Eagle is a dual-role fighter designed to perform air-to-air and air-to-ground missions. The aircraft uses two crew members, a pilot and a weapon systems officer.  (U.S. Air Force video by Airman First Class Rebecca Long)

(Shot 8)  1:59 -- 2:02
The moon
  • B-roll of Red Flag operations on Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Available in high definition. (Shot 1) :06 - :19
A Royal Air Force Typhoon from RAF Leuchars, United Kingdom, taxis down the runway before takeoff clearance during Red Flag 14-1 Jan. 29, 2014, at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev.  The Typhoon is a multi-role combat aircraft, capable of being deployed in the full spectrum of air operations, from peace support  to high intensity conflict.  Red Flag a realistic combat training exercise involving the air forces of the United States and its allies, and is conducted on the vast bombing and gunnery ranges of the 2.9M acre Nevada Test and Training Range. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)
(Shot 2) :19 - :33
A U.S. Marine  marshals an EA-6B Prowler assigned to the 2nd Marine Aircraft Wing, Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point, N.C., in preparation for flight during Red Flag 14-1 Jan 29, 2014, at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev.  RED FLAG gives aircrews and air support operations personnel from various airframes, military services and allied countries an opportunity to integrate and practice combat operations. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)

(Shot 3) :33 - :49
An F-15E Strike Eagle assigned to the 391st Fighter Squadron at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, taxis prior to takeoff during Red Flag 14-1 Jan 29, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev.  RED FLAG provides realistic combat training in a contested, degraded and operationally limited environment. This provides pilots with real-time war scenarios and also allows ground crews to test their readiness capabilities. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)

(Shot 4) :49 - :56

A Nellis Airman prepares an F-16 Fighting Falcon assigned to the 64th Aggressor Squadron at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. for takeoff during Red Flag 14-1 Jan 29, 2014, at Nellis AFB.  The squadron operates 20 F-16C aircraft with a mission of preparing combat air forces, joint and allied aircrews for tomorrow's victories with challenging and realistic threat replication, training, academics and feedback. (U.S. Air Force video by Airman First Class Rebecca Long)
(Shot 5)  :56 – 1:10
A U.S. Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcon assigned to the 55th Fighter Squadron, Shaw AFB, S.C., and a U.S. Navy EA-18G Growler assigned to the Electronic Attack Squadron 135, Naval Air Station Whidbey Island, Wash., taxi to the runway for takeoff.  Red Flag gives aircrews and air support operations service members from various airframes, military services and allied countries an opportunity to integrate and practice combat operations.  (U.S. Air Force video by William Lewis)
(Shot 6)  1:10 – 1:18
A U.S. Marine Corps F/A-18 Hornet assigned to Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 314, Marine Corps Air Station Miramar, Calif., taxis before takeoff during Red Flag 14-1 Jan. 29, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev.  More than 440,000 service members participated in RED FLAG since 1975, including
more than 145,000 aircrew members flying more than 385,000 sorties and logging more
than 660,000 flight hours. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)
(Shot 7)  1:18 – 1:41
A U.S. Air Force F-22 Raptor assigned to 27th Fighter Squadron, Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Va., taxis to runway during Red Flag 14-1 Jan. 29, 2014, at Nellis AFB, Nev. Red Flag Provides Airmen from U.S. and allied countries an opportunity to experience realistic combat scenarios.  RED FLAG has expanded to incorporate all spectrums of warfare to include command and control, real-time intelligence, analysis and exploitation, and electronic warfare. Night missions have also been added to each exercise. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)

(Shot 8)  1:41 – 1:57
A Royal Air Force Typhoon from RAF Leuchars, United Kingdom, taxis toward the runway for takeoff during Red Flag 14-1 Jan. 29, 2014, at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev.  More than 30 countries have participated directly in a RED FLAG exercise with other nations as observers.  (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)

(Shot 9) 1:57 – 2:03
An F-15 Eagle assigned to the 65th Aggressor Squadron at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. takes off during Red Flag 14-1 Jan 29, 2014, at Nellis AFB.  The squadron prepares combat air forces, joint and allied aircrews for tomorrow's victories through challenging, realistic threat replication, training, test support, academics, and feedback. They serve as the Air Force’s professional adversaries for Red Flag and Maple Flag exercises, United States Air Force Weapons School syllabus support and priority test mission support. (U.S. Air Force video by Senior Airman Rachel Maxwell)

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