Декабрь 31, 1969
THE BOSS BABY — Boss Baby Appear at Tim's House — Best Moments HD
DreamWorks Animation and the director of MADAGASCAR invite you to meet a most unusual baby. He wears a suit, speaks with the voice and wit of Alec Baldwin, and stars in the animated comedy, DreamWorks’ THE BOSS BABY. THE BOSS BABY is a hilariously universal story about how a new baby's arrival impacts a family, told from the point of view of a delightfully unreliable narrator, a wildly imaginative 7 year old named Tim. With a sly, heart-filled message about the importance of family, DreamWorks’ THE BOSS BABY is an authentic and broadly appealing original comedy for all ages.
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Members of the U.S. Navy Parachute Team, the Leap Frogs, jump into Neyland Stadium to kick off the Orange vs. White UT Vols Spring Scrimmage football game as part of Knoxville Navy Week, April 16, 2016.
Antonov 225 (UR-82060) finally leaves Manchester Airport after being delayed 24 hours. The huge aircraft is seen departing runway 23L on Wednesday 26th June 2013. The aircraft certainly pulled the crowds in. Just before the Antonov crosses onto runway two, Thomson 787 Dreamliner, G-TUIC lands on 23R.
The Antonov 225 is currently the largest aircraft in the world.
Caught 19 different aircraft bringing their country's leader to Hamburg for the G20 summit 2017! Mighty people with mighty aircraft — everybody knows the Air Force One of the US president, but there were five more B747s in Hamburg, two Dreamliners and many rare other airplanes.
See this compilation for most of the guests and their planes...
C-5M Super Galaxy The Biggest Military Aircraft Deliver Cargo At Royal Air Force Fairford United Kingdom
C-5M Super Galaxy aircrew deliver cargo at Royal Air Force Fairford, United Kingdom, September 11, 2017, supporting bomber assurance and deterrence operations.
U.S. Strategic Command bomber forces regularly conduct combined theater security cooperation engagements with allies and partners, demonstrating the U.S. capability to command, control and conduct bomber missions across the globe.
Bomber missions demonstrate the credibility and flexibility of our forces to address today’s complex, dynamic and volatile global security environment.
C-17 Lands at small commuter airport by accident
This C-17 landed at the small commuter airport (TPF — Peter O'Knight airport) just south of downtown on Davis Islands, in Tampa instead of Mac Dill AFB.
The runways are lined up closely enough that this is not the first time that a USAF "heavy", has set up for final approach from the east before an "oh shoot" moment when they realized that there are no private homes along the runway at MacDill AFB, who's runway is long enough to be designated an alternative for the space shuttle.
When I was shooting news in Tampa, I shot the departure of a Brazilian C-130 who did the same thing. I think that the C130 and this C17 probably lifted off at just about the same point on the runway.
This ought to be a great story for his pilot's, (if not his navigator's) great, great, great, great grandson.
Here is the link to the landing video shot by Ryan, one of the pilots trapped at the airport all day till this take off:
Take a look at the two airports on on Google maps. Also that they backed the tail of the C17 over the water in the channel before takeoff!
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Select visuals courtesy http://www.Shutterstock.com
Sound by Graham Haerther
1970s first class image courtesy British Airways and used under fair use guidelines
Concorde interior photo courtesy ravas51
British Airways First Class Photo courtesy TravelingOtter
British Airways Business Class Photo courtesy Peter McCarthy and Tony Kent
“Prelude No. 7” and “Prelude No. 14” by Chris Zabriskie
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Video recorded at Stuttgart Airport on 13 Feb 2016. The British Airways aircraft arrived at gate 16 after landing on runway 25 and a flight rom London´s biggest airport Heathrow.
The ground crew was fully ready for the handling operations but the AirportDockingGuidance System was not working, due to this technical problem a marshaller was forced to drive to the gate and was than marshalling the Airbus into it´s final stand position.
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What a start to Wednesday arrivals day at RIAT 2017 with the B52 Stratofortress arriving first followed by the U2 spy plane and a short time later the B1-B Lancer bomber
US Military B-1 Lancer aircraft send a message to Putin at UK Military air base. The Rockwell B-1 Lancer[N 1] is a supersonic variable-sweep wing, heavy bomber used by the United States Air Force (USAF). It is commonly called the "Bone" (from "B-One"). It is one of three strategic bombers in the USAF fleet as of 2017, the other two being the B-2 Spirit "Stealth Bomber", and the B-52 Stratofortress.
The B-1 was first envisioned in the 1960s as a platform that would combine the Mach 2 speed of the B-58 Hustler with the range and payload of the B-52, and would ultimately replace both bombers. After a long series of studies, Rockwell International (now part of Boeing) won the design contest for what emerged as the B-1A. This version had a top speed of Mach 2.2 at high altitude and the capability of flying for long distances at Mach 0.85 at very low altitudes. The combination of the high cost of the aircraft, the introduction of the AGM-86 ALCM cruise missile that flew the same basic profile, and early work on the stealth bomber all significantly affected the need for the B-1. This led to the program being cancelled in 1977, after the B-1A prototypes had been built.
The program was restarted in 1981, largely as an interim measure while the stealth bomber entered service. This led to a redesign as the B-1B, which had lower top speed at high altitude of Mach 1.25, but improved low-altitude performance of Mach 0.96. The electronics were also extensively improved during the redesign, and the airframe was improved to allow takeoff with the maximum possible fuel and weapons load. The B-1B began deliveries in 1986 and formally entered service with Strategic Air Command (SAC) as a nuclear bomber in 1986. By 1988, all 100 aircraft had been delivered.
In the early 1990s, following the Gulf War and concurrent with the disestablishment of SAC and its reassignment to the newly formed Air Combat Command (ACC), the B-1B was converted to conventional bombing use. It first served in combat during Operation Desert Fox in 1998 and again during the NATO action in Kosovo the following year. The B-1B has supported U.S. and NATO military forces in Afghanistan and Iraq. The USAF had 66 B-1Bs in service as of September 2012. The B-1B is expected to continue to serve into the 2030s, with the Northrop Grumman B-21 Raider to begin replacing the B-1B after 2025. The B-1s currently in inventory will reach the end of their service lives by 2045.
The B-1 has a blended wing body configuration, with variable-sweep wing, four turbofan engines, triangular fin control surfaces and cruciform tail. The wings can sweep from 15 degrees to 67.5 degrees (full forward to full sweep). Forward-swept wing settings are used for takeoff, landings and high-altitude maximum cruise. Aft-swept wing settings are used in high subsonic and supersonic flight. The B-1's variable-sweep wings and thrust-to-weight ratio provide it with improved takeoff performance, allowing it to use shorter runways than previous bombers. The length of the aircraft presented a flexing problem due to air turbulence at low altitude. To alleviate this, Rockwell included small triangular fin control surfaces or vanes near the nose on the B-1. The B-1's Structural Mode Control System rotates the vanes automatically to counteract turbulence and smooth out the ride.
A rear view of a B-1B at Royal International Air Tattoo air show in 2004
Rear view of B-1B in flight, 2004
Unlike the B-1A, the B-1B cannot reach Mach 2 speeds; its maximum speed is Mach 1.25 (about 950 mph or 1, 530 km/h at altitude),  but its low-level speed increased to Mach 0.92 (700 mph, 1, 130 km/h). The speed of the current version of the aircraft is limited by the need to avoid damage to its structure and air intakes. To help lower its radar cross section (RCS), the B-1B uses serpentine air intake ducts (see S-duct) and fixed intake ramps, which limit its speed compared to the B-1A. Vanes in the intake ducts serve to deflect and shield radar emissions from the highly reflective engine compressor blades.
The B-1A's engine was modified slightly to produce the GE F101-102 for the B-1B, with an emphasis on durability, and increased efficiency. The core of this engine has since been re-used in several other engine designs, including the GE F110 which has seen use in the F-14 Tomcat, F-15K/SG variants and most recent versions of the General Dynamics F-16 Fighting Falcon. It is also the basis for the non-afterburning GE F118 used in the B-2 Spirit and the U-2S. The F101 engine was the basis for the core of the extremely popular CFM56 civil engine, which can be found on some versions of practically every small-to-medium-sized airliner. The nose gear cover door has controls for the auxiliary power units (APUs), which allow for quick starts of the APUs upon order to scramble.