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Congratulations on your assignment to KadenaCongratulations on your assignment to Kadena
Congratulations on your assignment to Kadena

U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Gloria Bumgardner-Zepeda, 18th Force Support Squadron customer service technician, explains the procedure of in-processing on Kadena Air Base, Japan, July 11, 2014. All newcomers must in-process at the military personnel section first prior to attending Base Newcomer's Orientation. They also must visit the 18th Security Forces Squadron Pass and Registration section to get registered in the Defense Biometric Identification System within 72 hours of arrival on station. (U.S. Air Force photo by Naoto Anazawa/Released)
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Posted: 7/11/2014

Congratulations on your assignment to KadenaCongratulations on your assignment to Kadena
Congratulations on your assignment to Kadena

U.S. Air Force Chief Master Sgt. Albert Sisco, new 18th Civil Engineer Squadron fire chief, fills out the in-process check list at the military personnel section on Kadena Air Base, Japan, July 11, 2014. The newcomers came from Air Force Bases all over the world. The PCS season's peak is from May to August with Kadena welcoming approximately 2,000 newcomers and parting with approximately 3,000 airmen annually. (U.S. Air Force photo by Naoto Anazawa/Released)
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Posted: 7/11/2014

Congratulations on your assignment to KadenaCongratulations on your assignment to Kadena
Congratulations on your assignment to Kadena

U.S. Air Force Master Sgt. Karla Peters, 18th Force Support Squadron superintendent of customer service, briefs Airmen in-processing on Kadena Air Base, Japan, July 11, 2014. All newcomers must in-process at the military personnel section first prior to attending Base Newcomer's Orientation. They also must visit the 18th Security Forces Squadron Pass and Registration section to get registered in the Defense Biometric Identification System within 72 hours of arrival on station. (U.S. Air Force photo by Naoto Anazawa/Released)
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Posted: 7/11/2014

372nd TRS trains Korean contractors 372nd TRS trains Korean contractors
372nd TRS trains Korean contractors

U.S. Air Force Tech. Sgt. Jeremiah Roper, 372nd Training Squadron, Detachment 15 propulsion systems instructor, trains Korean contractors on the proper use of a borescope to find defects inside aircraft engines on Kadena Air Base, Japan, July 3, 2014. The contractors went through a four-day course which gave them a one year certification to continue depot-level maintenance on F-15 Eagle and F-16 Fighting Falcon aircraft while at Gimhae Air Base, Republic of Korea. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marcus Morris)
372nd TRS ...


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Posted: 7/3/2014

372nd TRS trains Korean contractors 372nd TRS trains Korean contractors
372nd TRS trains Korean contractors

U.S. Air Force Tech. Sgt. Jeremiah Roper, 372nd Training Squadron, Detachment 15 propulsion systems instructor, trains Korean contractors on the proper use of a borescope to look for defects inside aircraft engines on Kadena Air Base, Japan, July 3, 2014. The contractors perform depot-level maintenance on F-15 Eagle and F-16 Fighting Falcon aircraft while at Gimhae Air Base, Republic of Korea. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marcus Morris)
372nd TRS ...


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Posted: 7/3/2014

18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes
18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes

U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Stephen Carter, 18th Operations Support Squadron aircrew flight equipment packs a drogue parachute while Staff Sgt. Marques Bones, 18th OSS aircrew flight equipment specialist inspects his work on Kadena Air Base, Japan, May 21, 2014. Each parachute goes through up to seven in-process inspections, as well as a final quality control inspection to maintain safety standards. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marcus Morris)
18th OSS ...


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Posted: 6/2/2014

18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes
18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes

U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Raul Gonzalez, 18th Operations Support Squadron aircrew flight equipment specialist, sews a water survival suit for pilots on Kadena Air Base, Japan, May 21, 2014. The 18th OSS aircrew flight equipment can manufacture ejection seat covers, fix straps for bomb racks and sew together nearly any life support equipment aircraft crew members need. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marcus Morris)
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Posted: 6/2/2014

18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes
18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes

U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Isaiah Sigler, 18th Operations Support Squadron aircrew flight equipment specialist, checks the pressure of a twenty-man raft as Senior Airman Zachary Gribble, 18th OSS aircrew flight equipment specialist, inflates it to test for leaks and serviceability on Kadena Air Base, Japan May 21, 2014. The 18th OSS aircrew flight equipment maintains parachutes, life preservers, survival kits and life-sustaining equipment for more than 80 aircraft. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marcus Morris)
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Posted: 6/2/2014

18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes
18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes

A member of the 18th Operations Support Squadron aircrew flight equipment references technical orders as he packs a drogue parachute on Kadena Air Base, Japan, May 21, 2014. The drogue parachute is designed to slow down and stabilize the ejection seat when in the air. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marcus Morris)
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Posted: 6/2/2014

18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes
18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes

U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Travis Crawford, 18th Operations Support Squadron aircrew flight equipment specialist, packs a back-style emergency parachute on Kadena Air Base, Japan, May 21, 2014. The parachute is stored on heavy aircraft such as MC-130P Combat Shadows for emergency evacuation. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marcus Morris)
18th OSS ...


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Posted: 6/2/2014

18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes
18th OSS Aircrew Flight Equipment understands the 'gravity' of parachutes

U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Marques Bones, 18th Operations Support Squadron aircrew flight equipment specialist, inspects parachute cords for an Advanced Concept Ejection Seat II on Kadena Air Base, Japan, May 21, 2014. The parachute is designed to provide safe escape at aircraft speeds from zero to 600 knots. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marcus Morris)
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Posted: 6/2/2014

JGSDF demonstrates air defense capabilitiesJGSDF demonstrates air defense capabilities
JGSDF demonstrates air defense capabilities

U.S. Marine Corps Lance Cpl. Robert Chambers, Air Control Squadron 4 low air defense detachment, briefs U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Matthew Keeling, 18th Security Forces Squadron response force member, on how to operate an FIM-92 Stinger during an air defense demonstration on Marine Corps Air Station Futenma, Japan, April 15, 2014. The FIM-92 Stinger is a personal portable infrared homing surface-to-air missile. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marcus Morris)
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Posted: 4/21/2014

    

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