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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Sam 16 Juin 2012 - 19:48

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The US Marine Corps will stand up its first operational Lockheed Martin F-35B squadron this November if everything goes according to plan, a senior service official says. Prior to that, the USMC hopes to formally start training new F-35B pilots in October at Eglin AFB, Florida.

"VMFA-121 will now be the first squadron to stand-up in Yuma, [Arizona]," the senior official says. "They will stand down as an F/A-18D squadron in July once they return from deployment to Japan."

The desert base should get its first jet in November, the official says. But that is contingent upon starting up the F-35B training pipeline at Eglin, he says.

There are currently two USMC test pilots flying at the Florida base, but that number will soon increase.

"We should start getting additional pilots qualified in July," the official says. "Training will still be delayed until we get at least 120 hours of maturation flying, but I am hopeful we can start training students by October."

Once the additional USMC aviators are qualified in the F-35B, those pilots will be able to help bang out the 120 hours quickly.

"We will be close, but I think we can do it," the official says.

http://www.flightglobal.com/news/articles/us-marines-hope-to-stand-up-first-operational-f-35b-squadron-in-november-373070/
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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Mar 19 Juin 2012 - 12:54

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First night takeoff for the F-35C



(Photo courtesy of Lockheed Martin)



Jun 15, 2012

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NAVAL AIR SYSTEMS COMMAND, PATUXENT RIVER, Md. – Marine Corps test pilot Lt. Col. Matt Taylor ascends in F-35C test aircraft CF-2 June 13. The flight was the first night takeoff for the carrier variant of the F-35 Joint Strike Fighter and evaluated the aircraft’s night lighting system. The F-35C carrier variant of the Joint Strike Fighter is distinct from the F-35A and F-35B variants with its larger wing surfaces and reinforced landing gear to withstand catapult launches and deck landing impacts associated with the demanding aircraft carrier environment. The F-35C is undergoing test and evaluation at NAS Patuxent River prior to delivery to the fleet. (Photo courtesy of Lockheed Martin)
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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Jeu 21 Juin 2012 - 12:25




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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Mar 10 Juil 2012 - 11:58

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U.S. Army and Marine Corps RQ-7B Shadow TUAS to be Upgraded




U.S. soldiers prepare an RQ-7 UAS for its mission in Iraq.

AAI Unmanned Aircraft Systems Awarded $358 Million Contract

07:27 GMT, July 10, 2012 HAMPSHIRE, England | AAI Unmanned Aircraft Systems, an operating unit of Textron Systems, a Textron Inc. company, announced Jul. 9 that it has received a $358 million award from the U.S. Army’s Program Manager – Unmanned Aircraft Systems for engineering support and system upgrades that will create a fleet of 45 upgraded RQ-7B Shadow Tactical Unmanned Aircraft Systems (TUAS). Deliveries of 43 systems for the Army and two for the Marine Corps are expected to begin in late 2013.

“The RQ-7B Shadow upgrade, dubbed V2 by the Army, includes enhancements to every part of the system, from the aircraft itself to the ground and support systems,” says Senior Vice President & General Manager Steven Reid of AAI Unmanned Aircraft Systems. “It represents all of the agility and performance needed for current mission requirements, as well as robust capabilities to meet future needs. As a result, the Shadow system will perform even more reliably in core areas including intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance; target designation; communications relay; and battlefield damage assessment; but it also will excel in new missions such as manned/unmanned teaming.”

The new RQ-7B Shadow aircraft builds on the same architecture that has proven highly successful on the current Shadow aircraft throughout nearly 750,000 flight hours. It is multi-mission equipped with an integrated payload for day and night imagery, as well as communications relay and laser target designation capabilities. The aircraft also applies the Army’s interoperability profiles, while vastly increasing communications bandwidth and enabling digital data delivery.

In addition, the upgraded Shadow aircraft has:

• Increased endurance, from six to nine hours
• Extended wing with hard points to carry external stores and payloads
• An electronic fuel injection engine for greater reliability
• Integration of the Tactical Common Data Link for digital data dissemination and encryption
• New Universal Ground Control Station (UGCS), Universal Ground Data Terminal (UGDT), Portable Ground Data Terminal (PGDT) and Portable Ground Control Station (PGCS)

Addition of the UGCS and UGDT to the RQ-7B Shadow system supports the Army’s vision for a universal unmanned aircraft systems operator, and streamlines the development of new mission sets including manned/unmanned teaming.

“With common hardware, software, controls and user interfaces, the UGCS has been proven interoperable with the Army’s Gray Eagle and Hunter assets, as well as the Shadow system,” says Reid. “It also complies with unmanned aircraft systems interoperability recommendations including NATO Standardization Agreement 4586. Based on our battle-proven One System command and control architecture, the UGCS is ‘universal’ in the most fundamental sense.”

The UGCS includes several features for ease of use, including:

• More comfortable seating
• Individually controlled vents for heating and air conditioning
• Dual 30-inch monitors
• More leg room
• White boards
• Multiple, centrally located radios

“We’ve worked alongside our customers since the very first Shadow contract in 1999 to provide smart and reliable technologies to meet emerging mission needs,” says Vice President, TUAS Vance King of AAI Unmanned Aircraft Systems. “Today’s RQ-7B Shadow TUAS have completed more than 170,000 missions, and with the new configuration, every element of the system has been elevated with game-changing capabilities, including multi-mission flexibility and greater performance.”

A video is available at http://goo.gl/Di44k.
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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Jeu 19 Juil 2012 - 10:21

Citation :
LaCrosse Footwear Receives $29 Million Order for the United States Marine Corps

Danner’s Rugged All-Terrain (RAT) Hot Weather and Temperate Boots Continue to Demonstrate Outstanding Performance in Afghanistan

07:07 GMT, July 19, 2012 PORTLAND, Ore. | LaCrosse Footwear, Inc., a leading provider of premium, branded footwear for work and outdoor users, announced Jul. 18 that it has received a new $29 million delivery order for the United States Marine Corps for Danner’s USMC Rugged All-Terrain (RAT) Hot weather and Temperate boots. The Company anticipates fulfilling this order in multiple deliveries over the next several quarters.

"Not only is the United States Marine Corps’ request for more RAT boots a testament to the boots’ proven performance in the mountainous terrain of Afghanistan, it speaks to our outstanding employees’ dedication to quality and service excellence, ” said Joseph P. Schneider, President and CEO of LaCrosse Footwear, Inc. “Danner continues to deliver what Marines demand in the field. We’re very proud to work with the United States Marine Corps and do our part to support these brave men and women in uniform.”

Danner provides premium performance footwear built to meet the demands and specific requirements for multiple branches of the United States Armed Forces. The USMC RAT Hot and Temperate boots, designed for the United States Marine Corps, are constructed with full-grain leather and tear resistant 1000 Denier nylon. A rugged Vibram 360 outsole integrated with Dri-Ice compound delivers unrivaled flexibility and traction in mountainous terrain. The USMC RAT Hot contains moisture wicking Sea Breeze lining with quick draining medial vent holes for superior breathability while the RAT Temperate boot contains GORE-TEX lining for 100% waterproof protection. Durable polyurethane impregnated leather surrounds the heel and toe to protect against abrasion and damage from rock and scree. These boots are produced in the Company's world-class manufacturing facility located in Portland, Ore.

Danner military products are available through retail and Exchange stores on U.S. Army, Marine Corps, and Air Force bases, and on Danner's web site http://www.danner.com.

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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Mar 24 Juil 2012 - 13:12

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Colt Defense Announces Award of Marine Corps M45 Close Quarter Battle Pistol Contract





07:16 GMT, July 24, 2012 (Released Jul. 20, 2012) WEST HARTFORD, Conn. | Colt Defense LLC has been awarded an Indefinite-Delivery/Indefinite-Quantity contract by the U. S. Marine Corps for up to 12,000 M45 Close Quarter Battle Pistols, plus spares and logistical support. The new CQBP is a direct descendant of the iconic Colt M1911 adopted by the U. S. military in 1911 and carried as the primary sidearm through all the major conflicts of the 20th century.

The CQBP contract is for a five year period and has a potential value of up to $22.5 million. The CQBP expands on a long history of MARCORSYSCOM re-building original Government-issue 1911s, primarily for use by Force Recon and MARSOC units.

“This is a truly gratifying contract award,” said Gerry Dinkel, President & CEO of Colt Defense, “to have the 1911 selected again for U. S. Forces 101 years after its initial introduction is just an incredible testament to the timeless design and effectiveness of the Colt 1911. Colt Defense looks forward to another great partnership with the Marine Corps as we renew industry production of the military 1911.”

The initial Delivery Order on the contract is for 4036 CQBP, plus spares. Deliveries will begin later this year.
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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Jeu 26 Juil 2012 - 13:01

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U.S. Marines Find First Deployed Cargo Unmanned Aerial System ‘Reliable’


A Lockheed Martin Kaman K-MAX at the Yuma Proving Ground in January 2010. (Photo: Lockheed Martin)

13:46 GMT, July 25, 2012 PATUXENT RIVER, Md. | It takes the right elements to create a life-saving capability for the combat zone, as discovered after the first cargo resupply unmanned aerial system, or CRUAS, deployment made aviation history.

NAVAIR, the Marine Corps and industry partners found the right mix when they integrated a video game controller, rugged laptop and a KMAX K-2000 commercial, heavy-lift helicopter converted to a UAS, with a fast-track contracting and technical strategy. They then deployed a Marine detachment with Unmanned Aerial Vehicle Squadron (VMU) 1 to test the capability in Afghanistan from December 2011 through May 2012.

The result was a capability that exposes fewer warfighters to the risk of roadside improvised explosive devices (IEDs) and hostile fire.

“This is a great example of integration while fulfilling the ‘urgent needs’ of the warfighter,” said NAVAIR Commander Vice Adm. David Architzel as he opened the seventh Meet the Fleet post-deployment debrief here July 10. “Every time you can eliminate even a portion of a convoy, you eliminate the possibility of someone losing their life from an IED on the roads.”

Hosted by Eric Pratson, CRUAS integrated product team (IPT) lead from Navy and Marine Corps Multi-Mission Tactical Unmanned Air Systems program office (PMA-266), the Marine detachment shared their challenges and recommendations with about 350 NAVAIR employees.

“We accomplished our mission, collected test data and proved that Cargo UAS is a viable capability,” said Maj. Kyle O’Connor, officer in charge, VMU-1 Cargo Detachment.

The detachment's two-fold mission was to fly routine, scheduled cargo UAS missions to build flight hours and gather reliability, and to support the needs of the Marine Corps by delivering cargo via an external sling load.

In the commercial world, the KMAX is used for firefighting, construction and lumbering. Built as a fully operational helicopter, it requires a start-up and shut-down pilot unlike other unmanned aerial systems, said Capt. Caleb Joiner, CRUAS mission commander.
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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Ven 27 Juil 2012 - 12:44

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Early findings point to mechanical failure in Marine Corps Harrier attack jet crash in Arizona

YUMA, Ariz. — Military officials say early findings point to mechanical failure in the crash of a U.S. Marine Corps Harrier attack jet on a training mission in southwestern Arizona.

The AV-8B Harrier went down Wednesday afternoon about 15 miles northwest of the Marine Corps Air Station Yuma near the Arizona-California border.

Base officials say the pilot ejected safely. They say he was taken to the Yuma Regional Medical Center for observation and was later released. His name hasn’t been released.

Marine Corps Air Station Yuma officials say the single-seat jet crashed in an unpopulated area, but it was carrying ordnance. They say a cleanup of the crash site was under way Thursday.

The Yuma base is used by Marine aviators around the nation for training and is the world’s busiest Marine Corps air station.

Copyright 2012 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Mar 31 Juil 2012 - 16:42

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Ducommun Awarded Contract from Bell Helicopter for AH-1Z Cobra Program

LOS ANGELES | Ducommun Incorporated has received a contract from Bell Helicopter, a unit of Textron Inc. (NYSE: TXT), to produce titanium firewall and baffle assemblies for the AH-1Z Cobra – the U.S. Marine Corps' newest attack helicopter. Ducommun AeroStructures will produce the assemblies at its Coxsackie, N.Y. facility through 2013.

"We're very pleased to expand our relationship with Bell Helicopter to support the AH-1Z program," said Anthony J. Reardon, chairman, president and chief executive officer of Ducommun. "Our expertise in forming complex titanium structures ensures these assemblies will retain their strength in extreme high-temperature operating environments. We are proud to support a key customer, Textron, in this important application."

The U.S. Marine Corps is replacing the two-blade AH-1W with the AH-1Z, which features a new four-blade composite rotor system, upgraded landing gear, and a fully integrated glass cockpit. The AH-1Z will serve a primary role in assault support along with air reconnaissance. The attack helicopter will also play a supporting role in anti-air warfare, electronic warfare, and control of aircraft and missiles
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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Mer 1 Aoû 2012 - 14:41

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USMC extends K-MAX deployment in Afghanistan beyond September
1 August 2012
The US Marine Corps (USMC) has further extended the deployment of two K-MAX unmanned aerial cargo haulers in Afghanistan beyond 30 September.

The aircraft's operational service was initially scheduled from December 2011 to June this year, but was later extended until September 2012 because the aircraft met all expectations with less than one maintenance man-hour per flight hour.

It will now extend the helicopters' service in Afghanistan by an additional six months and includes an option which, if exercised, will run its total deployment duration through to September 2013.

Commander of US Naval Air Systems vice admiral David Architzel said that K-MAX had proven its value as a reliable cargo resupply aircraft and a lifesaving asset.

"The use of this aircraft eliminates the need for manned ground convoys, reducing the number of our warfighters exposed to improvised explosive devices," Architzel said.

The Lockheed Martin and Kaman Aerospace-built K-MAX drone has been designed to perform autonomous or remote-controlled cargo delivery in harsh environments
Features of the K-MAX unmanned multi-mission helicopter include a high-altitude, heavy-lift K-1200 airframe, as well as mission management and control systems to enable autonomous flight over long distances.

The single-engine, single-seat helicopter can also be used for logging, power line construction, ski-lift installations, and logistical support for remote construction sites.

Capable of flying day or night with a larger payload than other rotary wing unmanned aerial systems, the unmanned helicopter can also supply multiple locations in one flight using a four-hook carousel.

K-MAX successfully completed a five-day quick reaction assessment (QRA) in September 2011 and validated its ability to deliver more than 6,000lb of cargo a day at sea level and more than 4,000lb at 10,000ft altitude.

The USMC had taken delivery of the two K-MAX helicopters in November 2011

http://www.naval-technology.com/news/newsusmc-extends-k-max-deployment-afghanistan-beyond-september-2012/

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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Mar 7 Aoû 2012 - 16:48

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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Mar 7 Aoû 2012 - 17:24

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U.S. Marine Corps Uses Oshkosh TerraMax™ UGV Technology to Prepare for Future Missions


Marines evaluate multiple Oshkosh TerraMax-equipped MTVRs in convoy operations
Oshkosh to present latest developments on the Cargo UGV initiative at AUVSI 2012

OSHKOSH, Wis. (Aug. 6, 2012) — Unmanned tactical wheeled vehicles that have the potential to serve as a force multiplier and reduce Warfighters’ exposure to lethal attacks continue to come closer to reality. The U.S. Marine Corps Warfighting Lab (MCWL) and Oshkosh Defense, a division of Oshkosh Corporation (NYSE:OSK), recently conducted the Marines’ first-ever training of multiple unmanned ground vehicles (UGV) in a single convoy using the Oshkosh TerraMax™ UGV technology. The Marines then evaluated the UGVs to determine how they can be utilized to support real-world “dull, dirty and dangerous” missions.

These most recent developments are a continuation of the MCWL’s Cargo UGV initiative, which uses Oshkosh Medium Tactical Vehicle Replacements (MTVR) equipped with the TerraMax UGV technology, and took place during the MCWL’s Enhanced MAGTF Operations (EMO) Limited Objective Experiment (LOE) 2.2, July 24 through Aug. 5 at Fort Pickett, Va. The EMO LOE 2.2 sought to evaluate technologies and capabilities being developed for future missions.

“Seven Marines were trained on our UGVs’ operations in only three days at the EMO LOE 2.2,” said John Beck, chief unmanned systems engineer for Oshkosh Corporation. “That’s a testament to the TerraMax technology’s ease of control and user-friendly design. The capabilities of our highly sophisticated UGV systems require minimal user intervention to complete their missions – opening the door for future logistics operations to be conducted with fewer Warfighters, reducing cost and saving lives.”

Combat-veteran Marines were trained on the Oshkosh UGV technology for the first time in August 2011 and also assessed it in a series of tests in challenging terrain and environments. Following that successful evaluation, Oshkosh delivered a second TerraMax-equipped MTVR earlier this year, and in June the government evaluated two Oshkosh UGVs operating in concert with a manned command-and-control vehicle. Several key tasks were accomplished, including:

One operator supervised the operation of two unmanned MTVRs in convoy operations Vehicles operated successfully in complete blackout mode during night operations with no degradation in performance Vehicles navigated a wide range of terrain, including deep sand trails, clay roads with encroaching vegetation, two-track trails overgrown with grass and narrow creek crossings, and adjusted speeds to maintain proper intra-vehicle spacing
TerraMax UGV Technology

The Oshkosh TerraMax UGV technology is designed as a scalable kit. It can be integrated on new-production vehicles, including those built by other manufacturers, or retrofitted on existing vehicle fleets. Vehicles using the TerraMax technology can retain original payload and performance capabilities, and they can run planned missions in full autonomous mode or by “shadowing” a leader vehicle.

The TerraMax technology can function in the same weather conditions and operating environments as manned vehicles, requiring minimal human interaction and operator training. Oshkosh is teamed with the National Robotics Engineering Center of Carnegie Mellon University for perception system and autonomy software development.

The Cargo UGV project is sponsored by MCWL and the Joint Ground Robotics Enterprise Robotics Technology Consortium. Oshkosh received a contract for the Cargo UGV initiative in June 2010.

Oshkosh executives will be on hand to discuss the Cargo UGV initiative and the TerraMax technology at booth #4232 at AUVSI’s Unmanned Systems North America 2012.

About Oshkosh Defense

Oshkosh Defense, a division of Oshkosh Corporation, is an industry-leading global designer and manufacturer of tactical military trucks and armored wheeled vehicles, delivering a full product line of conventional and hybrid vehicles, advanced armor options, proprietary suspensions and vehicles with payloads that can exceed 70 tons. Oshkosh Defense provides a global service and supply network including full life-cycle support and remanufacturing, and its vehicles are recognized the world over for superior performance, reliability and protection. For more information, visit www.oshkoshdefense.com.

About Oshkosh Corporation

Oshkosh Corporation is a leading designer, manufacturer and marketer of a broad range of specialty access equipment, commercial, fire & emergency and military vehicles and vehicle bodies. Oshkosh Corporation manufactures, distributes and services products under the brands of Oshkosh®, JLG®, Pierce®, McNeilus®, Medtec®, Jerr-Dan®, Oshkosh Specialty Vehicles, Frontline™, SMIT™, CON-E-CO®, London® and IMT®. Oshkosh products are valued worldwide in businesses where high quality, superior performance, rugged reliability and long-term value are paramount. For more information, visit www.oshkoshcorporation.com.

®, TM All brand names referred to in this news release are trademarks of Oshkosh Corporation or its subsidiary companies.

Forward-Looking Statements

This press release contains statements that the Company believes to be “forward-looking statements” within the meaning of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. All statements other than statements of historical fact, including, without limitation, statements regarding the Company’s future financial position, business strategy, targets, projected sales, costs, earnings, capital expenditures, debt levels and cash flows, and plans and objectives of management for future operations, are forward-looking statements. When used in this press release, words such as “may,” “will,” “expect,” “intend,” “estimate,” “anticipate,” “believe,” “should,” “project” or “plan” or the negative thereof or variations thereon or similar terminology are generally intended to identify forward-looking statements. These forward-looking statements are not guarantees of future performance and are subject to risks, uncertainties, assumptions and other factors, some of which are beyond the Company’s control, which could cause actual results to differ materially from those expressed or implied by such forward-looking statements. These factors include the cyclical nature of the Company’s access equipment, commercial and fire & emergency markets, especially in the current environment where there are conflicting signs regarding the future global economic outlook; the expected level and timing of the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) procurement of products and services and funding thereof; risks related to reductions in government expenditures in light of U.S. defense budget pressures and an uncertain DoD tactical wheeled vehicle strategy; risks that profit on the definitization of contracts with the DoD could differ from the Company’s estimates; increasing commodity and other raw material costs, particularly in a sustained economic recovery; the ability to increase prices to raise margins or offset higher input costs; risks related to the Company’s exit from its ambulance and European mobile medical businesses, including the amounts of related costs and charges; risks related to facilities consolidation and alignment, including the amounts of related costs and charges and that anticipated cost savings may not be achieved; the Company’s ability to produce vehicles under the FMTV contract at targeted margins; the duration of the ongoing global economic weakness, which could lead to additional impairment charges related to many of the Company’s intangible assets and/or a slower recovery in the Company’s cyclical businesses than Company or equity market expectations; the potential for the U.S. government to competitively bid the Company’s Army and Marine Corps contracts; the consequences of financial leverage, which could limit the Company’s ability to pursue various opportunities; risks related to the collectability of receivables, particularly for those businesses with exposure to construction markets; the cost of any warranty campaigns related to the Company’s products; risks related to production or shipment delays arising from quality or production issues; risks associated with international operations and sales, including foreign currency fluctuations and compliance with the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act; risks related to actions of activist shareholders; and the Company’s ability to successfully execute on its strategic road map and meet its long-term financial goals. Additional information concerning these and other factors is contained in the Company’s filings with the Securities and Exchange Commission. The Company assumes no obligation, and disclaims any obligation, to update information contained in this press release. Investors should be aware that the Company may not update such information until the Company’s next quarterly earnings conference call, if at all.

oshkoshdefense.com

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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Jeu 9 Aoû 2012 - 13:00

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Marines with the tank platoon, attached to Battalion Landing Team 1st Battalion, 2nd Marine Regiment, 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, fire the M1A1 Abrams 120 mm main gun at Udairi Range in Kuwait, July 26, 2012. The Marines are in Kuwait as part of a sustainment training package. The 24th MEU is deployed with the Iwo Jima Amphibious Ready Group as a U.S. Central Command theater reserve force providing support for maritime security operations and theater security cooperation efforts in the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility.

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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Ven 17 Aoû 2012 - 12:24

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Marine Corps MPC Finally Moving Forward
August 16, 2012 19:32

Lockheed Martin has won a USMC contract funding the evaluation of the Patria AMV 8×8 vehicle, as part of the marine Corps Marine Personal Carrier (MPC) program. The $3.5 million contract funds the test and evaluation of the vehicle, dubbed ‘Havoc’. The eight months testing will take place at the Amphibious Vehicle Test Branch at Camp Pendleton, Calif., where the corps will evaluate the vehicle’s human factors and amphibious capabilities. A parallel evaluation of the vehicle’s protection will occur at the Nevada Automotive Test Center in Carson City, Nev. The MPC program is scheduled for seven years with production of nearly 100 units.


Following a comprehensive study and testing of a technology demonstrator vehicle, the Marine Corps prepared an Analysis of Alternatives (AoA) summarizing the requirements for the new vehicle.

The MPC was not designed to replace an existing capability but rather complement the capabilities of existing protected transport provided by the AAV in the Assault Amphibian Battalion. Originally, the Marine Corps were looking at vehicles complementing the Expeditionary Fighting Vehicle (EFV) which was terminated later.

http://defense-update.com/20120816_mpc.html

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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Mar 4 Sep 2012 - 15:50

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ATLANTIC TEST RANGE (Aug. 22, 2012) F-35 test pilots Marine Corps Maj. C. R. Clift and Navy Lt. Cmdr. Michael Burks fly BF-2 and BF-4 during a formation flying qualities test. Testing formation flying qualities provides data on handling characteristics. The F-35B is the variant of the Joint Strike Fighter designed for use by U.S. Marine Corps, as well as F-35 international partners in the United Kingdom and Italy. The F-35B is capable of short take-offs and vertical landings to enable air power projection from amphibious ships, ski-jump aircraft carriers and expeditionary airfields. The F-35B is undergoing test and evaluation at NAS Patuxent River, Md., prior to delivery to the fleet. (U.S. Navy photo courtesy of Lockheed Martin/Released)

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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Dim 30 Sep 2012 - 17:50

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KC-130 and CH-53Es with High Mobility Multipurpose Wheeled Vehicles over the Gulf of Aden, 2003.
U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Paula M. Fitzgerald.



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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Lun 1 Oct 2012 - 18:21

Citation :
Exercise Readies Troops for Sustained Amphib Ops
Oct. 1, 2012 - 12:02PM
CAMP PENDLETON, Calif. — After a decade fighting two wars and in the midst of a shrinking military in transition, Marine expeditionary units and their amphibious ready groups deployed at sea remain the nation’s premier crisis-response team.

But after that initial assault or humanitarian support, Marine expeditionary brigades and naval expeditionary strike groups will most likely take on the role of combining capabilities to expand and sustain those operations.

Supporting the brigade-size force of Marines and sailors ashore beyond the initial stages of operations, however, will depend much on Marine Corps combat gear maintained round-the-clock on the Navy’s fleet of maritime prepositioning ships. But getting those war stocks of combat equipment, vehicles, supplies and spare parts off the ships and in the hands of Marines and sailors is no easy job.

In fact, it’s a skill to coordinate delivery of the right equipment where it’s most needed and at the right time to meet commanders’ operational needs on the ground in a changing, dynamic operational environment. Think natural disaster turns into humanitarian mission interrupted by civil strife.

Such scenarios were among the backdrop to major planning and training drills during the Pacific Horizon 2012 exercise held here Sept. 10-14.

The tabletop planning exercise with 1st Marine Expeditionary Brigade and Expeditionary Strike Group 3 tested headquarters staffs and subordinate units in the command and control of a brigade-sized force through a rapidly changing operational scenario, which required more combat equipment and forces be brought in theater. That requires tapping into the war stores held by maritime prepositioning force, or MPF, ships.

But a smooth operation is never guaranteed. Senior leaders say that when crises pop up isn’t the time Marines and sailors, along with their senior commands, must figure out how to use and maximize at-sea prepositioned stocks.

The Marine Corps hasn’t done an MPF operation as part of larger-scale training exercises for more than a decade, and maritime prepositioning wasn’t part of Bold Alligator, U.S. Fleet Forces Command’s large amphibious exercise held off Virginia earlier this year.

“There’s a lot of work we need to do to make sure we are ready to get equipment off of the ships and respond to a mission,” said Maj. Gen. Melvin Spiese, the 1st MEB commander at Pendleton. “That’s the hard part.”

The Navy has three MPF squadrons based at Diego Garcia in the Indian Ocean; Guam in the Pacific Ocean and Naples, Italy, in the Mediterranean. Each squadron has ships equipped with equipment and supplies to sustain a 15,000-member Marine air-ground task force for up to 30 days — the idea is to sustain the initial entry force.

The ships provide the combat equipment and gear needed for those larger forces flown into the theater to augment the initial force — most likely a MEU/ARG at sea. Their roll-on, roll-off capability lets vehicles and equipment be offloaded quickly, even in remote or stark places lacking a seaport. Most any beach or shoreline will do.

It’s not just offloading needed items from a ship, but getting the right pieces of equipment and supplies where and when they are needed by forces that may arrive in theater in larger numbers — and “it can be [while] fighting our way into position,” said Spiese.

Saving a ‘perishable skill’

Rear Adm. Gerard Hueber, the ESG 3 commander in San Diego, said it’s “vitally important” for the senior leaders and their commands to come together and integrate in practicing these missions, much like ARG/MEUs do at that level during their integrated predeployment training exercises.

Pacific Horizon “puts an operational focus on the ESG 3 staff, to make our staff a war-fighting command element,” Hueber said.

Along with the tabletop exercise, ESG 3 is incorporating more training and professional military education for its planners and other staff members leading up to the large-scale amphibious Dawn Blitz exercises next year off California.

The ability to plan and execute brigade-level operations with an MPF mission “is a perishable skill,” Hueber said.

But, said Spiese, “many Marines haven’t done this.”

This month’s Pacific Horizon exercise is the latest in a series of brigade-level training exercises that 1st MEB and ESG 3 began in 2011. Operational demands and wartime deployments have limited the availability of getting hands on a real MPF ship. No MPF ship joined in this year’s Pacific Horizon training, but officials say that will change next year with Dawn Blitz exercises, to be held off San Diego and Camp Pendleton in January and June.

“The previous exercises really laid the groundwork for Dawn Blitz 2013,” said Marine 1st Lt. Garth Langley, a 1st MEB spokesman.

In the Pacific Horizon training exercise held in March 2011, Marines and sailors practiced an in-stream offload of equipment to the beach at Camp Pendleton from roll-on/roll-off ship Button and aviation logistics support ship Curtiss.

In July 2011, more than 5,000 Marines, including reservists and a Canadian headquarters brigade, joined in live-fire combined-arms training at Marine Corps Air-Ground Combat Center at Twentynine Palms, Calif. That exercise, Javelin Thrust, served as the land component of the Dawn Blitz continuum, Langley said.


http://www.defensenews.com/article/20121001/TSJ01/310010006/Exercise-Readies-Troops-Sustained-Amphib-Ops?odyssey=mod|newswell|text|FRONTPAGE|p
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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Mer 10 Oct 2012 - 18:08

Citation :
Un nouveau patron pour l'ISAF: les "marines" gardent la main



Le général Joseph Dunford, actuel numéro deux du corps des "Marines", va prendre le commandement des forces de l'Otan (une centaine de milliers d'hommes au total) et des troupes américaines en Afghanistan (68 000 hommes).

L'annonce en a été faite par le secrétaire américain à la Défense, Leon Panetta, en visite au QG de l'Alliance atlantique à Bruxelles.

Le général Dunford remplacera à la tête de la Force internationale d'assistance à la sécurité (Isaf) le général John Allen (qui aura passé un an et demi à la tête de l'ISAF). Allen va prendre la succession de l'amiral James Stavridis au poste de commandant suprême de l'Otan en Europe.


http://lignesdedefense.blogs.ouest-france.fr/archive/2012/10/10/un-nouveau-patron-pour-l-isaf.html
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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Lun 15 Oct 2012 - 12:47

Citation :
Marine Corps Joint Strike Fighter conducts first aerial refuel

In the sky above the Gulf of Mexico near Eglin Air Force Base, Fla., the future of Marine aviation punched through the warm Florida air Oct. 2. F-35B Joint Strike Fighters with Marine Fighter Attack Training Squadron 501 from Eglin conducted the first air-to-air refuel of an operational aircraft in the program’s history. Previous aerial refueling operations with the F-35 had been conducted with test aircraft.
Four Joint Strike Fighters, two at a time, on two separate sorties, took fuel midair from a KC-130J Hercules from Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 252 based at Cherry Point.
Both aviation platforms belong to the 2nd Marine Aircraft Wing, the Marine Corps’ East Coast aviation component. VMFAT-501 wields the only F-35Bs in the Marine Corps. As the newest aircraft in the American military, the F-35 represents the cutting edge of aviation warfare. The Joint Strike Fighter’s capabilities include stealth technology, vertical and short take off and landing, electronic warfare, and a new helmet interface that displays all of the pilot’s data internally and allows for 360-degree views of the aircraft.
Leaders in the F-35 community said the Oct. 2 training mission represented an important step for a program that promises to improve the Marine Corps’ ability to serve as America’s expeditionary force in readiness.
“It’s great to start to expand our operational capability in the context of working with the Marine Air-Ground Task Force,” said Lt. Col. David Berke, VMFAT-501 commanding officer.
Aerial refueling operations like the one conducted in Florida are a mainstay of Marine aviation and occur regularly in war zones like Afghanistan. The ability for aircraft to gas up without having to land increases the scope and range of Marine aviation operations.
“Almost every combat mission that happens in the Marine Corps involves aerial refueling,” said Maj. Paul Holst, one of the F-35B pilots on the mission. “We just demonstrated that we can do that, so we’re now one step closer to this airplane being operational. We’re doing exactly what we came here to do.”
For one KC-130J pilot on the mission, the landmark training operation with the F-35 was the first aerial refuel of her career. Capt. Courtney Slafter served as the co-pilot for the mission. A former CH-46E Sea Knight Pilot who switched to KC-130Js within the last year, she found herself on the precipice of the future of military aviation in the sky above Eglin.
“To be a part of the first aerial refuel of the Joint Strike Fighter is exciting,” Slafter said. “But to me, the resonance lies in the amount of pride our squadron takes in the missions we are assigned. The resonance lies in our ability to fly halfway across the country to execute this mission and fly back the same day.”
The enlisted crew on the KC-130J described the mission as typical for the squadron. The behemoth aircraft play an instrumental role in the Marine Air Ground Task Force, conducting refueling operations, cargo and passenger transport, battlefield illumination and close air support.
“It was great to see the F-35 up and in the early phases of their operations,” said Sgt. Shawn Parks, a crewmaster with the KC-130J. “I was taking a good look at it since I had never seen one up close before, but besides that, it was business as usual for us today.”
But the mission represented more than a routine operation for a KC-130J Hercules. The two aircraft coming together from duty stations more than 600 miles apart underscored how Marine aviation harnesses the capability to project power anywhere in the world.
“We proved that capability is not just accessible, but that our guys are well trained to do it,” Berke said.





www.cherrypoint.marines.mil/News

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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Mar 16 Oct 2012 - 14:38

Citation :
Marine Corps Air Station Miramar Air Show


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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Mar 16 Oct 2012 - 15:21

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Dana Spicer CTIS to feature in all selected JLTV vehicles
16 October 2012
Dana's Spicer central tyre inflation system (CTIS) has been selected for inclusion into all vehicles recently selected for the US Army and Marine Corps Joint Light Vehicle Tactical Vehicle (JLTV) programme.

The system will be implemented in Lockheed Martin, Oshkosh, and AM General-built vehicles, which were selected by the US Department of Defense (DoD) for the engineering and manufacturing development (EMD) programme phase in August.

Speaking about the system, Dana Commercial Vehicle Driveline Technologies president Pat D'Eramo said: "In military applications, our CTIS systems have proven to be highly effective in reliably and efficiently transporting service members in the most difficult of environments."

Spicer CTIS has been designed to enhance the vehicle's mobility by enabling operators to adjust tyre pressure to the optimum level from inside the cab, regardless of driving terrain
As well as enabling effective vehicle operation with extremely low tyre pressures, the system also helps operators freeing stuck vehicles and securing troop transportation in challenging conditions.

Spicer CTIS was also present in all seven of the vehicles, which were originally submitted for the multibillion dollar contract in March.

As part of separate $66.3m, $56.4m and $64.5m contracts, Lockheed, Oshkosh and AM General are scheduled to manufacture and deliver 22 prototypes within 12 to 14 months for government analysis and testing.

The JLTV programme is aimed at replacing the US Military's ageing fleet of high-mobility multipurpose wheeled vehicles (HMMWVs), which served in combat for more than 25 years.

Around 50,000 vehicles are expected to be purchased by the army, with options for additional units, while the USMC is planning to acquire 5,500 vehicles.

http://www.army-technology.com/news/newsdana-spicer-ctis-feature-all-selected-jltv-vehicles
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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Mar 23 Oct 2012 - 12:51

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By Oshkosh Corporation on Tuesday, October 23rd, 2012


Oshkosh Defense, a division of Oshkosh Corporation, recently demonstrated its TerraMax unmanned ground vehicle (UGV) technology for Brig. Gen. Mark Wise, commanding general of the Marine Corps Warfighting Laboratory (MCWL), and others at an event in Pennsylvania. Representatives from MCWL, the Office of the Secretary of Defense, the Department of Transportation, the Robotic Systems Joint Project Office and other agencies were also in attendance.

Equipped on two Oshkosh Medium Tactical Vehicle Replacements (MTVR), the TerraMax UGVs conducted representative convoy operations, demonstrating obstacle avoidance and attaining speeds of 35 miles per hour. The event followed MCWL’s successful Enhanced MAGTF Operations (EMO) Limited Objective Experiment (LOE) 2.2, in which the TerraMax system and other technologies under development for future missions were evaluated with a focus on defining tactics, techniques and procedures (TTPs) to successfully employ unmanned ground systems and logistic demand reduction technologies.

“This demonstration offered government leaders and representatives an opportunity to experience firsthand the advanced level of sophistication and capabilities of our TerraMax UGV technology,” said John Beck, chief unmanned systems engineer for Oshkosh Corporation. “Two unmanned MTVRs – supervised by a single operator – executed multiple 30-minute missions on a rugged off-road course in very dusty conditions.”

The Oshkosh TerraMax UGV technology is designed as a scalable kit that can be tightly integrated on current production vehicles, including those built by other manufacturers, or retrofitted on legacy vehicles. Vehicles equipped with the TerraMax UGV technology are able to complete planned missions in full autonomous mode or by “shadowing” a leader vehicle. They can also maintain prescribed convoy following distance, function in all weather conditions and operating environments, retain their original payload and performance capabilities, and require minimal human interaction or operator training.

Through the Joint Ground Robotics Enterprise Robotics Technology Consortium, Oshkosh Defense and the National Robotics Engineering Center worked closely with MCWL and the Naval Surface Warfare Center Dahlgren Division to develop and integrate the TerraMax UGV technology for the Cargo UGV project.

Oshkosh is also transitioning technologies that enable the TerraMax UGV system to active-safety features applicable to manned operation of the military’s tactical wheeled vehicle fleets. Leveraging the mature components of the TerraMax UGV technology, Oshkosh is offering advanced automotive features such as electronic stability control, forward collision warning, adaptive cruise control, emergency braking assist, and electric power assist steering that can be fielded today to improve fuel economy and operator safety during missions.

Oshkosh will be demonstrating the TerraMax UGV technology at AUSA 2012 at booth #1713, and company executives will be on hand to discuss it.

Oshkosh Defense, a division of Oshkosh Corporation, is an industry-leading global designer and manufacturer of tactical military trucks and armored wheeled vehicles, delivering a full product line of conventional and hybrid vehicles, advanced armor options, proprietary suspensions and vehicles with payloads that can exceed 70 tons.



Read more: http://www.defencetalk.com/oshkosh-terramax-unmanned-ground-vehicle-ugv-capabilities-to-marines-demo-45250/#ixzz2A7O9T3eZ
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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Jeu 25 Oct 2012 - 15:01

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US Marine Corps awards videogame training contract
25 October 2012
The US Marine Corps has awarded a contract to Bohemia Interactive Simulations to further develop the capabilities of its Virtual Battlespace 2 (VBS2) game-based military training tool.

The $10.3m deal will see Bohemia upgrade the call-for-fire and close air support capability of VBS2 to comply with USMC needs, while the simulation will also emulate a wider range of USMC devices.

Further upgrades will be made to the terrain capabilities, support for physics-based destructible buildings, improved visual appearance of 2D terrain maps and improved editing capabilities in the terrain tools.

The contract award comes as the USMC Deployable Virtual Training Environment, of which VBS2 is an important component, nears a complete upgrade.

DVTE is a laptop-based platform used by the USMC to conduct a variety of training simulations. The contract also includes software support, a web portal, delivery of VBS2 training, and ongoing software maintenance.

Bohemia Interactive Simulations CEO Peter Morrison said: "This award highlights the mutual commitment between the USMC and BISim to game-based learning, by enhancing the capabilities of VBS2 and maintaining it as the premier military game for training."

"We are focused on delivering state-of-the-art game technology to organisations like the USMC, and new features like physics-based destructible buildings will deliver exciting new training possibilities to all of our
http://www.army-technology.com/news/newsus-marine-corps-awards-videogame-training-contract
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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Ven 9 Nov 2012 - 0:46

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waiting to return back to the USS SAIPAN , aftyer conducting training in Morocco, North Africa. 1/6 (Med Float 1986-87)



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MessageSujet: Re: US Marine Corps (USMC)   Ven 9 Nov 2012 - 21:50

Corps d'élites sniper des marines.


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