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AETC Airmen get C-130 tour

A C-130J Super Hercules is parked on the runway for preflight inspections and de-icing from 92nd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron Airmen Nov. 20, 2014, at Fairchild Air Force Base, Wash. This model of the C-130 family has many updates consisting of newer engines, easy modifications to the bay area and an upgraded flight deck. These modifications allow the aircraft to transform its internal bay from cargo transport to humanitarian relief with no outside support. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Alexandre Montes)

A C-130J Super Hercules is parked on the runway for preflight inspections and de-icing from 92nd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron Airmen Nov. 20, 2014, at Fairchild Air Force Base, Wash. This model of the C-130 family has many updates consisting of newer engines, easy modifications to the bay area and an upgraded flight deck. These modifications allow the aircraft to transform its internal bay from cargo transport to humanitarian relief with no outside support. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Alexandre Montes)

Lt. Colonel Daniel Leichssenring, 58th Operations Support Squadron, explains the different types of radar used aboard a C-130J Super Hercules during an orientation of the aircraft Nov. 20, 2014, at Fairchild Air Force Base, Wash. Leichssenring took time to walk-through the aircraft and talk to about its unique modification from the other c-130 models being used in across the Department of Defense.  (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Alexandre Montes)

Lt. Colonel Daniel Leichssenring, 58th Operations Support Squadron, explains the different types of radar used aboard a C-130J Super Hercules during an orientation of the aircraft Nov. 20, 2014, at Fairchild Air Force Base, Wash. Leichssenring took time to walk-through the aircraft and talk to about its unique modification from the other c-130 models being used in across the Department of Defense. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Alexandre Montes)

336th Training Group Airmen exit a C-130J Super Hercules aircraft after being given an orientation from the flight crew Nov. 20, 2014 at Fairchild Air Force Base, Wash. Members of the flight crew were part of a training flight from Kirkland AFB, New Mexico, with a loadmaster from Moody AFB, Georgia. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Alexandre Montes)

336th Training Group Airmen exit a C-130J Super Hercules aircraft after being given an orientation from the flight crew Nov. 20, 2014 at Fairchild Air Force Base, Wash. Members of the flight crew were part of a training flight from Kirkland AFB, New Mexico, with a loadmaster from Moody AFB, Georgia. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Alexandre Montes)

92nd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron Airmen begin to clear snow form a C-130J Super Hercules for preflight inspections and de-icing Nov. 20, 2014 at Fairchild Air Force Base, Wash. The aircraft is from Kirkland AFB, New Mexico and was flown over the Fairchild runway as part of a survival evasion resistance escape (SERE) High Altitude Low Opening (HALO) parachute training the previous day.(U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Alexandre Montes)

92nd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron Airmen begin to clear snow form a C-130J Super Hercules for preflight inspections and de-icing Nov. 20, 2014 at Fairchild Air Force Base, Wash. The aircraft is from Kirkland AFB, New Mexico and was flown over the Fairchild runway as part of a survival evasion resistance escape (SERE) High Altitude Low Opening (HALO) parachute training the previous day.(U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Alexandre Montes)

FAIRCHILD AIR FORCE BASE, Wash. -- Airmen from the 336th Training Group  are given a tour inside of a C-130J Super Hercules aircraft Nov. 20, 2014, at Fairchild Air Force Base, Washington. There are 12 different variations of the Lockheed Martin four prop aircraft. Each model differs depending on the mission from air-sea rescue, tactical airlift, weather reconnaissance as well as a civilian version named the LM-100J. The C-130J is from Kirkland AFB, New Mexico, that transported survival evasion resistance escape (SERE) specialist for High Altitude Low Opening (HALO) parachute training held the previous day. Prior to take off back to home station, the aircrew gave  Airmen a chance to walk around and ask questions about the aircraft and its newest modifications.
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