Military Aircraft
Transonic Clouds Page 002
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1. The flight of Apollo 11, the first Lunar landing mission. The Apollo 11 Saturn V space vehicle, or rocket, lifted off with astronauts Neil A. Armstrong, Michael Collins and Edwin E. Aldrin, Jr., at 9:32 a.m. EDT July 16, 1969, from Kennedy Space Center's Launch Complex 39A. Flying at transonic speeds -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Apollo 11 Launch, July 16, 1969, GRIN (http://grin.hq.nasa.gov) Database Number: GPN-2000-000627, National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA, http://www.nasa.gov), Government of the United States of America.
1. Apollo 11 Saturn V Space Vehicle, July 16, 1969
John F. Kennedy Space Center, State of Florida, USA
2. A B-1B Lancer Bomber Banks Left, United States Air Force. January 16, 2004, Southwest Asia. Flying at transonic speeds -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Staff Sgt. Shelley Gill, Still Photography Journeyman, 125th Fighter Wing, Florida Air National Guard, USA; Air Force Link - Photos (http://www.af.mil/photos, 040116-F-0971G-156, Breaking the barrier), United States Air Force (USAF, http://www.af.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA). Additional information: The USAF B1-B Lancer photos leading to this one are in the ChamorroBible.org 3rd Collection of Prandtl-Glauert Condensation Clouds, a photo sequence presented on Umayanggan (Disiembre) 16, 2004. On the same day, January 16th, 2004, Staff Sgt. Shelley R. Gill photographed the same B1-B aircraft with a different Prandtl-Glauert condensation cloud. These photos are in the ChamorroBible.org 4th Collection of Prandtl-Glauert Condensation Clouds published on Umayanggan (Disiembre) 17, 2004.
2. B-1B Lancer Bomber Banks Left, United States Air Force
January 16, 2004, Southwest Asia (Remarks, 3rd Collection)
3. United States Navy F-14B Tomcat Fighter Jet. April 26, 2002, Mediterranean Sea. Flying at transonic speeds -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Photographer's Mate 3rd Class Ramon Preciado, Navy NewsStand - Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 020426-N-8029P-001), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
3. An F-14B Tomcat Fighter Jet
April 26, 2002, United States Navy
Caribbean Sea
4. An F/A-18 Hornet Fighter Jet, June 9, 2004. United States Navy, Atlantic Ocean. Reaching the sound barrier, breaking the sound barrier: Flying at transonic speeds (flying transonically) -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Photographer's Mate 3rd Class Milosz Reterski, Navy NewsStand - Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 040609-N-9742R-041), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
4. An F/A-18 Hornet Fighter Jet
June 9, 2004, United States Navy
Atlantic Ocean
5. An F-14A Tomcat Fighter Jet, January 31, 1987, United States Navy. Reaching the sound barrier, breaking the sound barrier: Flying at transonic speeds (flying transonically) -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Photographer's Mate 2nd Class Johnson, Defense Visual Information Center (DVIC, http://www.DoDMedia.osd.mil, DNSC8711321) and United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
5. An F-14A Tomcat Fighter Jet
January 31, 1987, United States Navy
6. A Fighter Jet From the Carrier Air Wing 8, 'Black Lions' VFA-213, United States Navy, Mediterranean Sea. Reaching the sound barrier, breaking the sound barrier: Flying at transonic speeds (flying transonically) -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Photographer's Mate Airman Michael McCannCole, Defend America News Photo (http://www.DefendAmerica.mil, May 2003, Breaking the Barrier, npi051203a1), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
6. A Fighter Jet From the Carrier Air Wing 8 VFA-213
United States Navy, Mediterranean Sea
7. An F/A-18 Hornet Fighter Jet, United States Navy, Off the Coast of Japan, Sea of Japan. Reaching the sound barrier, breaking the sound barrier: Flying at transonic speeds (flying transonically) -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Seventh Fleet - Photos (http://www.c7f.navy.mil/images.html, November 12, Sea of Japan), Commander, U.S. Seventh Fleet (http://www.c7f.navy.mil), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
7. An F/A-18 Hornet Fighter Jet, United States Navy
Off the Coast of Japan, Sea of Japan
8. An F/A-18E Super Hornet Fighter Jet, United States Navy, Off the Coast of Southern California, United States. Reaching the sound barrier, breaking the sound barrier: Flying at transonic speeds (flying transonically) -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: PHAA Jeremie Kerns, USS Carl Vinson (CVN 70) Photo Gallery (http://www.vinson.navy.mil/photos/oct00.html, October 2000, VFA-122 experts breaking the sound barrier in the F/A 18E), USS Carl Vinson (CVN 70) (http://www.vinson.navy.mil), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
8. An F/A-18E Super Hornet Fighter Jet, United States Navy
Off the Coast of Southern California, USA
9. An F/A-18F Super Hornet Fighter Jet, November 13, 2004, United States Navy. Pensacola, State of Florida, USA. Reaching the sound barrier, breaking the sound barrier: Flying at transonic speeds (flying transonically) -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Photographer's Mate 2nd Class Mark A. Ebert, Navy NewsStand - Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 041113-N-4204E-512), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
9. An F/A-18F Super Hornet Fighter Jet
November 13, 2004, United States Navy
Pensacola, State of Florida, USA
10. An F-14D 'Super Tomcat' Fighter Jet With the Fighter Squadron Two (VF-2), July 10, 1999, USS Constellation (CV 64), United States Navy. Reaching the sound barrier, breaking the sound barrier: Flying at transonic speeds (flying transonically) -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Ensign John Gay, Image ID: 990710-N-6483G-001, Expeditionary Warfare Division (N75) in the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations, United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
10. An F-14D "Super Tomcat" Fighter Jet With the
Fighter Squadron Two (VF-2), July 10, 1999
USS Constellation (CV 64), United States Navy
11. An F/A-18F Super Hornet Fighter Assigned to the 'Diamondbacks' of Strike Fighter Squadron One Zero Two (VFA-102). July 27, 2005, USS Kitty Hawk (CV 63), United States Navy in the Philippine Sea. Reaching the sound barrier, breaking the sound barrier: Flying at transonic speeds (flying transonically) -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Photographer's Mate 3rd Class Jonathan Chandler, Navy NewsStand - Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 050727-N-3488C-047), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
11. An F/A-18F Super Hornet Fighter, July 27, 2005
USS Kitty Hawk (CV 63), United States Navy
Philippine Sea
12. United States Navy F-14B Tomcat Assigned to the 'Swordsmen' of Fighter Squadron Three Two (VF-32), March 30, 2005, Mediterranean Sea. Flying at transonic speeds -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Photographer's Mate 3rd Class Justin S. Osborne, Navy NewsStand - Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 050330-N-0382O-503), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
12. An F-14B Tomcat Fighter Jet
March 30, 2005, United States Navy
Mediterranean Sea
13. An F/A-18C Hornet Fighter Jet Assigned to the 'Golden Dragons' of Strike Fighter Squadron One Nine Two (VFA-192). August 17, 2005, Pacific Ocean. Reaching the sound barrier, breaking the sound barrier: Flying at transonic speeds (flying transonically) -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Photographer's Mate 3rd Class Jonathan Chandler, Navy NewsStand - Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 050817-N-3488C-151), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA). See the companion photo in 'An F/A-18C Hornet conducts a high-speed pass prior to breaking the speed of sound.' at <http://www.news.navy.mil/view_single.asp?id=27228>.
13. An F/A-18C Hornet Fighter Jet, August 17, 2005
United States Navy, Pacific Ocean
13. An F/A-18C Hornet Fighter Jet Assigned to the 'Golden Dragons' of Strike Fighter Squadron One Nine Two (VFA-192). August 17, 2005, Pacific Ocean. Reaching the sound barrier, breaking the sound barrier: Flying at transonic speeds (flying transonically) -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Photographer's Mate 3rd Class Jonathan Chandler, Navy NewsStand - Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 050817-N-3488C-151), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA). See the companion photo in 'An F/A-18C Hornet conducts a high-speed pass prior to breaking the speed of sound.' at <http://www.news.navy.mil/view_single.asp?id=27228>.
02/12/03 B-1B high-speed pass at the Pensacola Beach airshow. The pressure produced by the aircraft's speed caused the water vapor around it to condense into a cloud. Photo by Gregg Stansbery, from http://www.af.mil/news/
13. An F/A-18C Hornet Fighter Jet Assigned to the 'Golden Dragons' of Strike Fighter Squadron One Nine Two (VFA-192). August 17, 2005, Pacific Ocean. Reaching the sound barrier, breaking the sound barrier: Flying at transonic speeds (flying transonically) -- speeds varying near and at the speed of sound (supersonic) -- can generate impressive condensation clouds caused by the Prandtl-Glauert Singularity. For a scientific explanation, see Professor M. S. Cramer's Gallery of Fluid Mechanics, Prandtl-Glauert Singularity at <http://www.GalleryOfFluidMechanics.com/conden/pg_sing.htm>; and Foundations of Fluid Mechanics, Navier-Stokes Equations Potential Flows: Prandtl-Glauert Similarity Laws at <http://www.Navier-Stokes.net/nspfsim.htm>. Photo Credit: Photographer's Mate 3rd Class Jonathan Chandler, Navy NewsStand - Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 050817-N-3488C-151), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA). See the companion photo in 'An F/A-18C Hornet conducts a high-speed pass prior to breaking the speed of sound.' at <http://www.news.navy.mil/view_single.asp?id=27228>.
05/27/05 F-14D with a bone in it's teeth, from VF-2's website (~2000?).
Photo Credits:
1. First Row, Left (Full size): Apollo 11 Launch, July 16, 1969, GRIN (http://grin.hq.nasa.gov) Database Number: GPN-2000-000627, National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA, http://www.nasa.gov), Government of the United States of America.
2. First Row, Right (Full size, Remarks): Staff Sgt. Shelley R. Gill, Still Photography Journeyman, 125th Fighter Wing, Florida Air National Guard, USA, E-mail address <shelley.gill@fljack.ang.af.mil>; Air Force Link †Photos (http://www.af.mil/photos, 040116-F-0971G-156, "Breaking the barrier"), United States Air Force (USAF, http://www.af.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA). Additional information: The USAF B1-B Lancer photos leading to this one are in the ChamorroBible.org 3rd Collection of Prandtl-Glauert Condensation Clouds, a photo sequence presented on Umáyañggan (Disiémbre) 16, 2004. On the same day, January 16th, 2004, Staff Sgt. Shelley R. Gill photographed the same B1-B aircraft with a different Prandtl-Glauert condensation cloud. These photos are in the ChamorroBible.org 4th Collection of Prandtl-Glauert Condensation Clouds published on Umáyañggan (Disiémbre) 17, 2004.
3. Second Row, Left (Full size): Photographer's Mate 3rd Class Ramon Preciado, Navy NewsStand †Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 020426-N-8029P-001), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
4. Second Row, Right (Full size): Photographer's Mate 3rd Class Milosz Reterski, Navy NewsStand †Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 040609-N-9742R-041), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
5. Third Row, Left (Full size): Photographer's Mate 2nd Class Johnson, Defense Visual Information Center (DVIC, http://www.DoDMedia.osd.mil, DNSC8711321) and United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
6. Third Row, Right (Full size): Photographer's Mate Airman Michael McCannCole, Defend America News Photo (http://www.DefendAmerica.mil, May 2003, "Breaking the Barrier", npi051203a1), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
7. Fourth Row, Left (Full size): Seventh Fleet †Photos (http://www.c7f.navy.mil/images.html, November 12, Sea of Japan), Commander, U.S. Seventh Fleet (http://www.c7f.navy.mil), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
8. Fourth Row, Right (Full size): PHAA Jeremie Kerns, USS Carl Vinson (CVN 70) Photo Gallery (http://www.vinson.navy.mil/photos/oct00.html, October 2000, "VFA-122 experts breaking the sound barrier in the F/A 18E"), USS Carl Vinson (CVN 70) (http://www.vinson.navy.mil), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
9. Fifth Row, Left (Full size): Photographer's Mate 2nd Class Mark A. Ebert, Navy NewsStand †Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 041113-N-4204E-512), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
10. Fifth Row, Right (Full size Original, Large, Medium, or Other): Ensign John Gay, Image ID: 990710-N-6483G-001, Expeditionary Warfare Division (N75) in the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations, United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
11. Sixth Row, Left (Full size): Photographer's Mate 3rd Class Jonathan Chandler, Navy NewsStand †Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 050727-N-3488C-047), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).
12. Sixth Row, Right (Full size): Photographer's Mate 3rd Class Justin S. Osborne, Navy NewsStand †Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 050330-N-0382O-503), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA).

13. Seventh Row (Full size): Photographer's Mate 3rd Class Jonathan Chandler, Navy NewsStand †Eye on the Fleet Photo Gallery (http://www.news.navy.mil/view_photos.asp, 050817-N-3488C-151), United States Navy (USN, http://www.navy.mil), United States Department of Defense (DoD, http://www.DefenseLink.mil or http://www.dod.gov), Government of the United States of America (USA). See the companion photo in "An F/A-18C Hornet conducts a high-speed pass prior to breaking the speed of sound." at <http://www.news.navy.mil/view_single.asp?id=27228>.

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