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- 06/04/2012, 18:59 #11
- 06/04/2012, 19:00 #12guestGuest
- 06/04/2012, 19:01 #13guestGuest
Aumenta la información dada por el Navy times:
An F/A-18D Hornet from Naval Air Station Oceana crashed Friday into a two-story apartment building in Virginia Beach.
The pilot and naval flight officer both ejected safely and were taken to a local hospital for observation, Navy officials said. It’s unclear if anyone in the building was hurt.
There was “significant disruption” to the buildings, said Battalion Chief Tim Riley, a Virginia Beach Fire Department spokesman. There are no confirmed injuries in the apartment complex but emergency crews have not yet been through the entire crash scene. In the last two years, local emergency services have had two offsite training drills with the Navy, he said.
“It’s integrated into our system,” he said. “Unfortunately today it’s come to fruition.”
The aircraft was from Strike Fighter Squadron 106, a Hornet flight replacement squadron. A FRS trains aviators to fly a specific airframe.
Former Navy SEAL Patrick McAleenan was a block away when the plane crashed and said the sound was unmistakable and that the walls of his home shook.
“I knew it was an aircraft. They fly over all the time. I knew it was an aircraft,” he said in a phone interview.
He said the pilots ejected at the last possible second in an apparent effort to make sure that the plane would not crash into a nearby school.
McAleenan said that the aviators appeared to be safe, considering the circumstances.
“One of them, literally, his parachute hung on a balcony. The people on the ground were dragging him to safety,” he said.
The F/A-18’s tail section was intact, lying in the apartment building’s courtyard, he said.
“There’s fire crews. There are lines. Everybody is helping everybody. The lines are charged and ready and it looks like they are looking to see if there are any casualties or survivors and assessing the damage,” McAleenan said.
In 2012, there have been at least two F/A-18 Class A mishaps, the most serious type of accident. The latest was an F/A-18C crash on Feb 26 in Bahrain. Two days earlier, an F/A-18F crashed during a routine training mission in Fallon, Nev.
- 06/04/2012, 19:03 #14
- 06/04/2012, 19:04 #15guestGuest
- 06/04/2012, 19:05 #16Somos guardacostas... Nadie nos aprecia hasta que nos necesita " The guardian "
¡Dadme un VOR, un Radial, un DME y una Carta y volaré zero-zero hasta el mismísimo infierno!
- 06/04/2012, 19:17 #17guestGuest
Mira, esto es lo que dice sobre la pérdida de potencia en final de un solo motor:
16.1 SINGLE ENGINE FAILURE IN LANDING CONFIGURATION
*1. Throttles - MIL or MAX
*2. FLAP switch - HALF
*3. Maintain on-speed AOA and balanced flight.
4. Refer to Single Engine Approach and Landing procedure.
At some aircraft weight and high altitude conditions, and with one
engine failed, even the use of MAX thrust on the operating engine may
not provide positive rate of climb capability with half flaps and landing
gear down. Maximum pressure altitude to achieve 100 fpm single
engine rate of climb is provided in the adjacent chart, figure 16-1.
- 06/04/2012, 19:20 #18euscatGuest
...que grandes son las redes sociales...juasss
- 06/04/2012, 19:31 #19guestGuest
Daños en tejado:
- 06/04/2012, 19:39 #20guestGuest
Aqui tenéis gran cantidad de imágenes:
Online | Reports, photos on Navy jet crash in Va. Beach | HamptonRoads.com | PilotOnline.com
Y aquí podéis seguirlo en directo:
WAVY Newscast Live Stream | WAVY.com
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