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An F-35A assigned to the 33rd Fighter Wing fires an AIM-120 January 31, 2017, over in Air Force range space over the Gulf of Mexico. The 33 FW loaded and shot the first air-to-air missiles from an F-35A during a weapons system evaluation that took place at Tyndall Air Force Base later the same day. Carrying air-to-air missiles makes the F-35 a more versatile option for combatant commanders by securing the aircrafts survivability, in turn increasing likeliness of mission success. (Courtesy photo)
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An F-35A Lightning II assigned to the 33rd Fighter Wing flies over the Gulf of Mexico January 31, 2017. The 33 FW loaded and shot the first air-to-air missiles from an F-35A during a weapons system evaluation that took place at Tyndall Air Force Base later the same day. Carrying air-to-air missiles makes the F-35 a more versatile option for combatant commanders by securing the aircrafts survivability, in turn increasing likeliness of mission success. (Courtesy photo)
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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Patrick Bell, 33rd Operation Support Squadron aircrew flight equipment technician, second row third from left, poses with his travel team, June 2016. Bell was selected as the 2016 Coach of the Year for the Shalimar Little League he is a part of. Because of his skills in coaching, he was selected to coach the Shalimar All-Star team during the regional championship tournament.  (Courtesy Photo)
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Howard Tanksley, third row second from right, takes a photo with his high school baseball team in 1936. Tanksley is the grandfather of Staff Sgt. Patrick Bell, 33rd Operation Support Squadron aircrew flight equipment technician. From an early age he instilled love for the sport of baseball and love for his country, both of which he still values to this day. (Courtesy Photo)
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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Patrick Bell, 33rd Operation Support Squadron aircrew flight equipment technician, speaks with players on a baseball team he coached, April 2016. Bell used his love of baseball to find balance between his life during and after duty hours. Because of his love of the sport of baseball, he has accepted a new coaching position for a Destin travel baseball team. (Courtesy Photo)
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An F-35A assigned to the 33rd Fighter Wing takes off January 31, 2017, at Eglin Air Force Base, Florida. The 33rd Fighter Wing loaded and shot the first air-to-air missiles from an F-35A during a weapons system evaluation that took place at Tyndall Air Force Base later the same day. Carrying air-to-air missiles makes the F-35 a more versatile option for combatant commanders by securing the aircrafts survivability, in turn increasing likeliness of mission success. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Peter Thompson)
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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Brody Bundy, 33rd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron weapons load crew chief, left, and Senior Airman Blake Baker, 33 AMXS weapons load crewmember, secure a live AIM-120 advanced medium-range air-to-air missiles (AMRAAM)  onto a weapons jammer before loading it into an F-35A January 31, 2017, at Eglin Air Force Base, Florida. The 33rd Fighter Wing loaded and shot the first air-to-air missiles from an F-35A during a weapons system evaluation that took place at Tyndall Air Force Base later the same day. Carrying air-to-air missiles makes the F-35 a more versatile option for combatant commanders by securing the aircrafts survivability, in turn increasing likeliness of mission success.  (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Peter Thompson)
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A U.S. Air Force weapons load crew assigned to the 33rd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron loads a live AIM-120 advanced medium-range air-to-air missiles (AMRAAM) into an F-35A January 31, 2017, at Eglin Air Force Base, Florida. The 33rd Fighter Wing loaded and shot the first air-to-air missiles from an F-35A during a weapons system evaluation that took place at Tyndall Air Force Base later the same day. Carrying air-to-air missiles makes the F-35 a more versatile option for combatant commanders by securing the aircrafts survivability, in turn increasing likeliness of mission success. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Peter Thompson)
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A U.S. Air Force weapons load crew assigned to the 33rd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron loads a live AIM-120 advanced medium-range air-to-air missiles (AMRAAM) into an F-35A January 31, 2017, at Eglin Air Force Base, Florida. The 33rd Fighter Wing loaded and shot the first air-to-air missiles from an F-35A during a weapons system evaluation that took place at Tyndall Air Force Base later the same day. Carrying air-to-air missiles makes the F-35 a more versatile option for combatant commanders by securing the aircrafts survivability, in turn increasing likeliness of mission success.  (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Peter Thompson)
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A U.S. Air Force weapons load crew assigned to the 33rd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron transports a live AIM-120 advanced medium-range air-to-air missiles (AMRAAM) before loading it into an F-35A January 31, 2017, at Eglin Air Force Base, Florida. The 33rd Fighter Wing loaded and shot the first air-to-air missiles from an F-35A during a weapons system evaluation that took place at Tyndall Air Force Base later the same day. Carrying air-to-air missiles makes the F-35 a more versatile option for combatant commanders by securing the aircrafts survivability, in turn increasing likeliness of mission success. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Peter Thompson)
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U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Dylan Snead, 33rd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron weapons load crew member, secures a live AIM-120 advanced medium-range air-to-air missiles (AMRAAM)  onto a weapons jammer before loading it into an F-35A January 31, 2017, at Eglin Air Force Base, Florida. The 33rd Fighter Wing loaded and shot the first air-to-air missiles from an F-35A during a weapons system evaluation that took place at Tyndall Air Force Base later the same day. Carrying air-to-air missiles makes the F-35 a more versatile option for combatant commanders by securing the aircrafts survivability, in turn increasing likeliness of mission success.  (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Peter Thompson)
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U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Gideon Burris, 33d Aircraft Maintenance Squadron F-35A crew chief, speaks with Capt. Brian Burgoon, 58th Fighter Squadron weapons officer, after landing during Checkered Flag 17-01, Dec. 8, 2016, at Tyndall Air Force Base, Florida. Checkered Flag facilitates integration between fifth and fourth-generation aircraft communities. These exercises are critical to hone the tactics techniques and procedures (TTP’s) for the aircraft’s inevitable deployment fighting alongside other combat assets. While the exercise is prime opportunity to learn about how we fly the aircraft, it presents the same learning opportunities for preventative and restorative maintenance. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Peter Thompson)
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U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Christopher Trimarco, 33d Aircraft Maintenance Squadron F-35A crew chief, retrieves gear from Maj. Bradley Zimmerman, 33d Operation Support Squadron assistant wing weapons officer, after landing during Checkered Flag 17-01, Dec. 8, 2016, at Tyndall Air Force Base, Florida. Checkered Flag facilitates integration between fifth and fourth-generation aircraft communities. These exercises are critical to hone the tactics techniques and procedures (TTP’s) for the aircraft’s inevitable deployment fighting alongside other combat assets. While the exercise is prime opportunity to learn about how we fly the aircraft, it presents the same learning opportunities for preventative and restorative maintenance. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Peter Thompson)
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