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 Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)

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juba2
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Ven 9 Avr 2010 - 18:08

Yakuza a écrit:
c´est sure qu´on veut pas de mauvaises surprises..

moi c´est "integrationt and characterization" qui m´interessent le plus,surtout a Edwards ou l´on teste de nouveaux systemes!
.

Edwards AFB! it means transfer of the know how?.intensif training.I heard also the delay is due to the moroccan part,for sure not the financial strain. The RMAF signed late because they wanted the Bengurir AFB to be ready for the Vipers as well as the pilots (that's what we call here "battle ready").Also don't forget those planes are not the F1 Mirage,it is a big technological leap for the RMAF,and if you want the quality that need time,patient and a lot of training.The west and specially the U.S. this time are focusing in giving to Morocco the right striking air force.
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Mer 14 Avr 2010 - 15:17


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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Mer 14 Avr 2010 - 15:36

Yakuza a écrit:
c´est sure qu´on veut pas de mauvaises surprises..

moi c´est "integrationt and characterization" qui m´interessent le plus,surtout a Edwards ou l´on teste de nouveaux systemes!

Je pense que le "integration and Characterization" veut dire que l'Armee de l'Air des Etats Unis va introduire la signature radar de nos F16 afin qu'ils soient reconnus comme "amis" (ou simplement reconnus par leurs systemes).
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Mer 14 Avr 2010 - 15:51

t´as raison ils vendent des avions dont ils ignorent completement la RCS,bien joué!

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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Mer 14 Avr 2010 - 21:51

Yakuza a écrit:
t´as raison ils vendent des avions dont ils ignorent completement la RCS,bien joué!

Laughing Laughing

Yakuza khouia, la prochaine fois j'éviterai de boire du thé quand je lis tes postes Laughing Tu peux imaginer dans quel état ils sont mon clavier et mon écran Laughing Laughing Laughing
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Ven 16 Avr 2010 - 3:04




Voila la photo a la base arienne e arizona en gros Marrakesh vient d'etre inauguree,c'est officiel
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Ven 16 Avr 2010 - 10:18

salam.
Je ne comprend pas, pourquoi Marrakech, et pas Rabat ou Casablanca?

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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Ven 16 Avr 2010 - 16:26

C'est mathématique, au centre du pays pour pouvoir desservir l'espace aérien au complet
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Mer 12 Mai 2010 - 17:52

le pere santa m´a entendu
Yakuza a écrit:
comme Spangdahlem,les Swamp Fox de SC sont specialisés dans le SEAD et volent sur block52,j´espere bien qu´ils s´entraineront avec nos pilotes Cool

Yakuza a écrit:
ca serait cool un partenariat Utah pour refueling et SC pour SEAD!
j´ai loupé cet article
Citation :
S.C. Air National Guard takes F-16s to Moroccan air show

Posted 2/2/2010 Updated 2/2/2010

by Staff Sgt. Stefanie Torres
17th Air Force

2/2/2010 - MARRAKECH, Morocco -- The South Carolina Air National Guard sent two F-16s to the Aeroexpo Marrakech 2010 in Morocco to participate in the international event Jan. 27-30 and came away with a relationship to last.

Morocco's recent purchase of 24 Block 52 F-16 Fighting Falcons with sniper pods has led to discussions about a partnership between Morocco and the 169th Fighter Wing, South Carolina Air National Guard, according to Col. R. Scott Williams, 169th FW commander.

"The Moroccans wanted to see the Block 52s in the air show so they knew what they were getting," he said. "The 169th [ANG unit] is the only operational block 52 F-16 unit in the Air Force. Other blocks of aircraft exist in the Air Force, however the motors are different."

Colonel Williams discussed similarities in the F-16s and the organization of the 169th FW with senior Royal Moroccan Air Force officials during the trade show. Not only are the Moroccans purchasing the same model aircraft, they have the same engine, a similar avionics package and targeting systems, Colonel Williams explained. "These similarities provide a chance for the Moroccans and the U.S. to learn from each other as the new F-16 unit at Morocco is built."

Maintainers were also on hand to showcase the aircraft, and build relationships.

"The main reason we are here is to foster a relationship with the Moroccans and to learn from each other both operationally and on the maintenance side of the house," said Lt. Col. Scott Bridgers, 169th Maintenance Squadron commander. "We're working together to increase our capability in air space security programs and this purchase brings us closer because we can work together on this."

The Moroccan purchase includes 24 F-16s - the same number assigned to the 169th. Because the Moroccan Air Force is building their unit from the ground up, a delegation may visit South Carolina in the near future to see how the guard unit's infrastructure is organized and equipped.

"We've invited the Moroccans to visit us at McEntire [Joint National Guard Base] to see how we have structured our base," the SCNG Adjutant General Maj. Gen. Stanhope Spears said. "The Moroccan commander is aware of how outstanding the F-16 unit in South Carolina is, and they do want to participate with us as much as possible."

Maj. Gen. Brian Tarbet, The Adjutant General of the Utah National Guard, also sees the expansion of the partnership as positive for Utah as well.

"As the Moroccan state partner, if we don't have a capability the Moroccans need with the F-16s, we can look to other units such as South Carolina to bring it in," he said.

With more than 30 nations attending Aeroexpo Marrakech, the opportunity exists to establish new friendships and build lasting relationships among nations.

"I'm really impressed with how friendly everyone is out at the show," Col. Williams said. "The Moroccan pilots are well experienced in the F-5 which will make for an easier transition to the F-16."


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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Mer 12 Mai 2010 - 19:34

C est super
mais qu'a t-il de spécial ce 169eme wing de Caroline du Sud ? et quel valeurs ajouté il apporterai à la Force aérienne ?

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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Mer 12 Mai 2010 - 22:56

mirage a écrit:
C est super
mais qu'a t-il de spécial ce 169eme wing de Caroline du Sud ? et quel valeurs ajouté il apporterai à la Force aérienne ?

meme avions

les ricains sont les meilleurs pilotes du monde et ont les meilleurs avions (cf l'amérissage sur l'hudson ......)

mon oncle était instructeur , il me racontait les stages aux us des pilotes marocains , des fous furieux les pilotes ricains , à fond tout le temps , ils sortaient les tripes de leurs zincs , toujours à la limite de leur possibilités .
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Mer 12 Mai 2010 - 23:45

mirage a écrit:
C est super
mais qu'a t-il de spécial ce 169eme wing de Caroline du Sud ? et quel valeurs ajouté il apporterai à la Force aérienne ?

ils ont cabalé sur les SAM iraquiens en 91,et a coté de Shaw et SP,ils sont specialisés SEAD/DEAD
Citation :
SCANG F-16s can perform multiple tactical missions including the Suppression of Enemy Air Defenses (SEAD) and Destruction of Enemy Air Defenses (DEAD) missions

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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Jeu 13 Mai 2010 - 0:12

l'avantage SAM du Polisario serait entièrement neutralisé....super Cool....d'ou l'acquisition des Harm...

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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Jeu 13 Mai 2010 - 1:13

le SEAD se n'est pas seulement l'équipement mais aussi une méthodologie spécifique, le concept de base est américain autant dire qu'on est à bonne école .. Twisted Evil

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MessageSujet: DOSSIER F-16 MAROCAIN(Tome II)   Ven 28 Mai 2010 - 11:00

TUCSON ANG BASE :


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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Sam 29 Mai 2010 - 3:13

Citation :
Les pilotes de chasse à l’heure américaine
Les pilotes de chasse à l’heure américaine

Des pilotes américains sont actuellement au Maroc pour encadrer et entraîner les pilotes marocains...
des Forces Royales Air (FRA) au pilotage des jets F-16. Les entraînements se passeraient dans le « Top gun » Marocain, la base militaire de Ben guérir (près de Marrakech). Cette session de formation fait suite au dernier contrat militaire remporté par l’avionneur américain Lockheed Martin, portant sur la livraison d'avions de combat F-16 C/D block 50/52 accompagnée des équipements (électronique, radars à l'exception des armements) et des services (supports notamment). Le modèle Block 50/52 est l'une des versions les plus modernes du F-16 dont seuls les Emirats arabes unis possèdent un modèle plus sophistiqué, le Block 60. Le F16 avait alors battu sur le fil son concurrent français, le Rafale, qui peine encore aujourd’hui à trouver son premier client à l’export, après que la Suisse, puis le Brésil aient été évoqués comme acquéreurs potentiels. Grâce aux F-16, les Marocains veulent se repositionner face aux achats d’avions russes par l’Algérie, qui tardent à s’opérationnaliser après qu’Alger ait refusé une première livraison d’appareils jugés « défectueuse ».


Source: Maghreb Intelligence (Mercredi, 24 Mars 2010)
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Sam 29 Mai 2010 - 11:43

bon avancé comme ça on gagne du temps pendant que les f 16 vont ce fabriquer.
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Dim 30 Mai 2010 - 0:56

Citation :
INTERNATIONAL SCHOOL OF FIGHTER PILOTS

F-16 jocks from all over the world owe their skills to tutelage from a specifically equipped unit in the Arizona desert

By Andrew Waldman
June 2010

TUCSON, Ariz. - From all outward appearances, the 162nd Fighter Wing’s base here at Tucson International Airport is most notable for its compact property size and large fleet of F-16 Fighting Falcons.

Nothing much sticks out. It appears to be a quiet, though busy, air base with static aircraft displays, flat-roofed buildings and airmen buzzing about on golf carts to different maintenance shops and meetings.

But a closer look reveals a few anomalies. For one, instead of flying just the U.S. and state flags, there are standards from such nations as Pakistan, the United Arab Emirates (UAE) and Belgium.

On the ramps, there are a lot of F-16 Fighting Falcons, and most of them are block 30s or 42s. But underneath a set of sun-blocking plane sheds, there are several new block 60 F-16s, the most advanced F-16 on the market and one flown no place else in the U.S. Air Force.

And if you poked around long enough, you might find a Muslim prayer room. Or, with a lot of searching, you’ll find an even stranger item on a U.S. military base—a bidet.

However, for members of the 162nd, the Guard’s largest fighter wing, such things are all just part of the mission.

The unit, with its three squadrons and an air sovereignty alert (ASA) detachment, is the Air Force’s premier training facility for foreign F-16 fighter jocks. Its success serves as a reminder of how the Guard’s experience, continuity and community ties can provide solutions to global challenges.

The mission of the 162nd is connected to foreign military sales. When a nation purchases military equipment from the U.S. government (American defense companies are prohibited from direct sales to other nations), there is often a need to train that nation’s personnel. Fighter jets are an obvious example.

So, along with the aircraft, most countries purchase pilot training of some sort, be it instructor pilot training, basic weapons courses or a variety of classes.

In 1989, the 162nd received its first international F-16 pilot, an aviator from the Royal Dutch Air Force. Since then, its instructor pilots have trained more than 2,000 pilots from 24 countries. And the list keeps on growing.

Along the way, the 162nd gained a reputation for having a wealth of highly skilled and experienced pilots with the equally as valuable ability to impart their lessons learned to others.

Brig. Gen. Greg Stroud, the 162nd commander, says his instructor pilots have more than 3,000 hours in a cockpit, which is far more than most of their active-component counterparts. They also have deep roots in the community.

“It’s the continuity. We just don’t have the turnover,” Stroud says.

Col. John Rush, who commands the Air Force security-assistance training squadron at Randolph Air Force Base, Texas, says the unit’s reputation has made Tucson the go-to location for international training. Rush’s organization assigns international pilots to training schoolhouses around the nation.

Rush says that there are many Guard units training foreign pilots. For example, Tennessee’s 118th Airlift Wing in Nashville, Tenn., trains pilots to fly the C-130 Hercules cargo plane.

“The Guard plays a large role in international flying training. It’s part of doing business for some of these units,” says Rush. “Between [the 162nd] and the 118th, those are the model organizations for international training.”

Stroud says every pilot who shows up at Tucson already has pilot wings and English language training. But that’s about where the similarities end.

For example, some of the trainees come from pilot training in their own nation, or may have gotten it somewhere else, like France or Canada. And they may have been trained on other fighters, many of which are not in the U.S. military fleet.

Maj. Steve Haase, the country manager for the Royal Moroccan Air Force training program, says all of those pieces are factored into a training program, which is designed long before pilots arrive at Tucson and slip into an F-16 cockpit.

Haase has been heading up the Moroccan program, which started training pilots in April.

“Morocco is already doing a lot of what we’re doing here,” Haase says of the Royal Moroccan Air Force’s flying procedures. “We are starting on the same page, but we’re training them to go from a third- to a fourth-generation fighter.”

Most of the Moroccan pilots now in training are the older pilots in the Air Force, which means they are already accomplished. They have earlier experience in other aircraft like the French Mirage and know fighter tactics.

When developing syllabi for a new client like Morocco, the experience the 162nd has is important. Stroud says that the wing has 37 separate courses of instruction to teach foreign pilots.

“We know how to deal with guys who are a little bit behind or a little bit ahead,” says Lt. Col. Chuck Blank, one of the wing’s instructors. “We don’t have to start from scratch every time.”

Some foreign governments, like that of Morocco, have bought a small number of F-16s and plan to use the 162nd as a primary training facility. Others, like Pakistan, are getting new F-16s and are updating some existing F-16s, so the 162nd will train pilots for different tasks.


Still others, like the UAE, are planning to build their own pilot training programs, so they require initial equipment training and then will depart the installation for good.

Two pilots who have seen both sides of international training are Belgian Capt. Joel Thiry and Norwegian Maj. Atle Braaten. Both currently serve as instructor pilots on exchange from their home countries and act as mentors to the Belgian and Norwegian pilots at Tucson now.

Neither pilot received his initial pilot training in the Tucson program, but both know the advantages that the Guard unit has over training at other facilities.

Both Thiry and Braaten are experienced F-16 pilots. They say that their training overseas was very similar to that provided by the 162nd. But they add that the level of knowledge is unparalleled in Tucson.

Braaten puts it simply: “This is the most experienced F-16 wing in the world.”

Thiry also says he enjoys the vast facilities available to the 162nd for training. The 162nd has access to the Barry M. Goldwater Air Force Range, which is a 1.7-million-acre facility with unmatched training opportunities. The weather in Tucson, with its perpetually sunny skies and little precipitation, beats the often dreary conditions of northern Europe.

“The training I’ve been through [in the past] isn’t bad, but you can’t find facilities like this anywhere else,” Thiry says. “You can train the entire spectrum here. It’s really a prize.”

Not only does Tucson have access to military training facilities unique to the country, but it also has access to the most advanced set of F-16s in the nation.

The unit has been training pilots from the UAE to fly the block 60 F-16, known as the Desert Falcon. The block 60 jet is close to the “4.5-4.8 generation fighter” that has been mentioned at several congressional hearings as a stop-gap solution for replacing aging fighter aircraft until the F-35 Joint Strike Fighter takes to the skies. The UAE was the first direct buyer of the Desert Falcon on the globe.

Lt. Col. Andrew MacDonald is one of the most knowledgeable block 60 pilots in the entire Air Force. The commander of the 148th Fighter Squadron has flown the aircraft exclusively as the Emiratis have trained on the airframe.

He says that the plane, which he calls the “super F-16,” flies like any other F-16, but has better radar systems and avionics. In appearance, the plane looks much different than an American F-16. It’s painted light gray and has conformal side fuel tanks, giving the plane a boxier look.

“We’re very fond of it. Anyone who has flown it will tell you it’s better than the legacy F-16s,” he says.

The arrangement has been good for the 162nd, which seems to rise to any challenge. Though none of the pilots in the 148th Squadron are test pilots, they have been working with Lockheed Martin to get the kinks out of the block 60 as needed.

Pilot training, for the most part, is similar no matter from where a trainee hails, but the other, less straightforward part is learning to live in a foreign country for a long period of time.

Some pilots come to the 162nd for only a few weeks, while others, like Braaten and Thiry, are stationed at the base for several years.

That means that the 162nd has to help foreign pilots and their families get acclimated to living in the United States.

Maj. Donna Wolslagel, who works in the 162nd’s International Military Student Office, knows firsthand about the nonflying challenges of an international training wing.

Wolslagel says she had to figure out where to find space for a prayer room for Muslim pilots, and also had to locate a place for a bidet for the UAE squadron.

She even has had to help students resolve speeding ticket problems. She says many of the young pilots come to the states and buy American sports cars and later get caught by speed cameras on highways in the western part of the country.

“I had a pilot that if they got a speeding ticket in their country, they didn’t have to pay it as a military officer,” she says. “I’m counseling pilots constantly on speeding tickets.”

Aside from helping pilots navigate the American traffic-court system, Wolslagel is responsible for helping pilots and their families find housing and schools for their children.

She also arranges different types of cultural educational events for pilots. She takes them on a tour of Las Vegas, as well as the Hoover Dam and other landmarks. The wing even took international pilots to see the proceedings of the 2008 presidential election.

Wolslagel says teaching pilots about the United States is an important part of training because it helps build partnerships that last beyond this training since many fighter pilots go on to air force leadership positions in their home countries.

“We have to show them it’s not all about Hollywood, because that’s what most of them know about America,” she says.

There have been cultural challenges, too, Stroud says. The UAE wanted to send a female pilot, but cultural norms would have made the training tough.

“It would have been too hard to have a female behind closed doors with a male [instructor],” he says.

But that situation is the exception, not the rule. There have been many cultural exchanges among the international pilots and the Tucson community.

“The international pilots live in town and the community loves it,” he says. “A lot of us rubs off on them [and vice versa]. It’s not all bad and it’s not all good.”

Though most of the mission at the 162nd is focused on training, the wing doesn’t shy away from staying busy. Since 2001, it’s fielded a detachment to run the ASA alert mission at Davis-Monthan Air Force Base, just a few miles down the road from the Tucson International Airport. And in that capacity, the unit was recently recognized as the Air Force’s top ASA unit for 2009.

That award is not surprising, considering the experience and dedication the unit has shown for its mission.

And even more interestingly, both Thiry and Braaten, two well-trained pilots with years of international experience, say that their time on the Guard base reminds them of their own countries’ air forces.

“It’s a great place, and the only place to outsource training,” Thiry says.

Andrew Waldman can be contacted at (202) 408-5892 or andrew.waldman@ngaus.org.



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Other Guard Units Also Train Pilots from Around the World

The National Guard has trained international partners in many different types of weapons systems at many locations throughout the United States and world.

The Air Guard, through the Air Force Security Assistance Training squadron, has been involved in multiple training missions around the world.

Col. John Rush, the AFSAT commander, says Guard units that have trained international pilots include the Tennessee’s 118th Airlift Wing, Arkansas’ 189th Airlift Wing, Rhode Island’s 143rd Airlift Wing and California’s 146th Airlift Wing.

And in February, a mobile training team from the 151st Air Refueling Wing of the Utah National Guard was was in Chile training pilots and maintainers on how to use a KC-135 when an 8.8-magnitude earthquake struck the South American country.

Rush says that there are all types of international training missions, from pilot to firefighter training. The Guard is often chosen for international training because of its flexibility in scheduling.

“I think, in some cases, the Guard is available to do the training. A lot of times, we send a mobile training team for a short amount of time. Oftentimes, the Guard units have flexibility to do that,” he said.

For several years, the Ohio Air Guard’s 178th Fighter Wing in Springfield, Ohio, has trained members of the Royal Dutch Air Force in an agreement similar to those struckwith nations training at Tucson.

But the 2005 Base Realignment and Closure rulings axed the wing’s fighter mission. The wing’s last F-16 will take off from the base this month. By the end of the year, the Dutch will have transferred their personnel, F-16s and training to Tucson.

But the wing won’t be closing. On May 7, Ohio Gov. Ted Strickland, Sen. Sherrod Brown, D-Ohio, and Rep. Steve Austria, R-Ohio, announced the Air Force had assigned the wing an MQ-1 Predator mission and expanded the National Air and Space Intelligence Center mission on the base.

“There is much to be happy about,” said Maj. Gen. Gregory L. Wayt, the Ohio adjutant general. “The Base Realignment and Closure Commission nearly shut down this base, and now, we are establishing cutting-edge missions that should ensure the viability of this base long into the future.”

By Andrew Waldman

http://www.ngaus.org/content.asp?bid=16518

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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Mer 23 Juin 2010 - 21:49

quans est ce que les premiers f 16 seront livrés au maroc?
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Mer 23 Juin 2010 - 22:05

massira a écrit:
quans est ce que les premiers f 16 seront livrés au maroc?


Pour quoi tu pense que ce topic existe? si c'est comme ça il vaut mieux le supprimer et re-répondre à chaque question déjà postée et traitée.
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Viper1912
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Mer 23 Juin 2010 - 22:58

massira a écrit:
quans est ce que les premiers f 16 seront livrés au maroc?

Shutt c'est pour Noel santa
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Yakuza
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Dim 27 Juin 2010 - 17:33

le Maroc est exempte des inventaires de controle Pacha

Citation :
The Security Assistance Management Manual requires Security Assistance
Organizations to monitor the status of defense items provided
under the Military Assistance Program. As a minimum, the guidance
requires the responsible organization to maintain an inventory and to
request the foreign government to update it at least annually. However,
at least one country, Morocco, has been exempted from conducting such
an inventory by the President
. Officials from the Departments of
Defense and State said that information was not readily available on
other countries that had received presidential waivers on the monitoring
requirement.
http://www.legistorm.com/showFile/L2xzX3Njb3JlL2dhby9wZGYvMTk5MS8xMg==/ful21130.pdf

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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Lun 12 Juil 2010 - 14:53

la premiere photo d´un pilote marocain a Tucson Cool

Citation :
Master Sgt. Jack Braden, Airman Magazine photojournalist, captures imagery of a Moroccan pilot June 7 for an upcoming issue of the magazine. The November/December issue will feature stories specifically about the Air National Guard and Air Force Reserve


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gigg00
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MessageSujet: DOSSIER F-16 MAROCAIN(Tome II)   Lun 12 Juil 2010 - 23:27

good job yak...il vient juste de descendre de l'appareile..


se tu savais come j'ai cherchè une tof pareille , c'est une premiere .

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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   Jeu 15 Juil 2010 - 19:18

Citation :
Maj. Steve Haase, the country manager for the Royal Moroccan Air Force training program, says all of those pieces are factored into a training program, which is designed long before pilots arrive at Tucson and slip into an F-16 cockpit.

Haase has been heading up the Moroccan program, which started training pilots in April.

“Morocco is already doing a lot of what we’re doing here,” Haase says of the Royal Moroccan Air Force’s flying procedures. “We are starting on the same page, but we’re training them to go from a third- to a fourth-generation fighter.”

Most of the Moroccan pilots now in training are the older pilots in the Air Force, which means they are already accomplished. They have earlier experience in other aircraft like the French Mirage and know fighter tactics.

When developing syllabi for a new client like Morocco, the experience the 162nd has is important. Stroud says that the wing has 37 separate courses of instruction to teach foreign pilots.

“We know how to deal with guys who are a little bit behind or a little bit ahead,” says Lt. Col. Chuck Blank, one of the wing’s instructors. “We don’t have to start from scratch every time.”

Some foreign governments, like that of Morocco, have bought a small number of F-16s and plan to use the 162nd as a primary training facility. Others, like Pakistan, are getting new F-16s and are updating some existing F-16s, so the 162nd will train pilots for different tasks.

http://www.ngaus.org/content.asp?bid=16518
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MessageSujet: Re: Moroccan F-16 Atlas Falcon / RMAF F16 block 52+ (Tome II)   

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