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A U.S. Air Force Thunderbird jet is towed onto the flightline April 26, 2018, at Hill Air Force Base, Utah. The aircraft was the first to receive structural modifications as part of the F-16 Service Life Extension Program, or SLEP, that will keep the jet flying for decades. (U.S. Air Force photo by R. Nial Bradshaw)
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Sheet metal mechanics Alex Turbyfill, right, and Gilbert Martinez, assigned to 533rd Commodities Maintenance Squadron, work on an F-16 wing April 26, 2018, at Hill Air Force Base, Utah. The 533rd is performing structural-strengthening modifications as part of the F-16 Service Life Extension Program, or SLEP, that will keep the jets flying for decades. (U.S. Air Force photo by R. Nial Bradshaw)
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A U.S. Air Force Thunderbird F-16 jet is towed out of a hangar April 26, 2018 at Hill Air Force Base, Utah. The aircraft was the first to receive structural modifications as part of the F-16 Service Life Extension Program, or SLEP, that will keep the jet flying for decades. (U.S. Air Force photo by R. Nial Bradshaw)
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Using his brute strength, Brian Grose, 533rd Commodities Maintenance Squadron, torques down screws that hold wing attach fittings to a reconditioned F-16 wing on Jan. 9, 2018 at Hill Air Force Base, Utah. Wing overhauls are one of many forms of maintenance performed by different Ogden Air Logistics Complex Complex organizations that keep F-16s flying in the skies of northern Utah and around the world. (U.S. Air Force photo by Alex R. Lloyd)
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J. C. Robinson (far right), 576th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron, turns the wheel on a special jig to separate the fuselage on F-16D, 90-0783, on Aug. 03, 2017, at Hill Air Force Base, Utah. The aircraft was involved in a bird strike and during its post-flight inspection the crew chief discovered the 243 bulkhead had a large crack. It was determined that the only possible way of repairing the airframe was to separate it into two sections. (U.S. Air Force photo by Alex R. Lloyd)
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Over Sun Valley, Nevada, Arizona National Guard pilot, Lt. Col. Gregory “Ajax” Gaff, positions his Indonesian F-16C behind a KC-10 Extender aerial refueling aircraft in preparation to receive fuel during a ferry flight from Hill Air Force Base, Utah, to Hickam AFB, Hawaii, on Dec. 6, 2017. The aircraft was fitted with three external tanks and be refueled several times during the six-and-a-half hour flight. (U.S. Air Force photo by Alex R. Lloyd)
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Ken Van Dyk, 531th Commodities Maintenance Squadron, watches close circuit monitors while performing a test fire of a M61 A1 Vulcan 20mm cannon on April 7, 2016, at Hill Air Force Base, Utah. The gun is used in F-16s and is a Gatling-type with six barrels capable of firing up to 6,000 rounds per minute. (U.S. Air Force photo by Alex R. Lloyd)
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Cory Yambor, contrator supporting the Ogden Air Logistics Complex Engineer Directorate, watches over the controls of the robotic laser depainting equipment on Aug. 29, 2016, at Hill Air Force Base, Utah. The system reduces the time it takes to strip old paint off F-16s and completes the task without use of harmful chemicals. (U.S. Air Force photo by Alex R. Lloyd)
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Mike Hughes, 573rd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron, sands down the inside of an air intake on a Colorado National Guard F-16 on Jan. 9, 2018, at Hill Air Force Base, Utah. (U.S. Air Force photo by Alex R. Lloyd)
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Six F-16 Fighting Falcons sit on the 514th Flight Test Squadron ramp at Hill Air Force Base, Utah, on Nov. 15, 2017. The aircraft are awaiting test flight or to be returned to their assigned units after completion of depot maintenance. (U.S. Air Force photo by Alex R. Lloyd)
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An F-16 Fighting Falcon, tail no. 78-0038, one of the oldest remaining F-16A aircraft and still wearing markings from its time with the Diamondbacks of the 419th Fighter Wing, sits in the 309th Aerospace Maintenance and Regeneration Group open-air storage yard, Davis-Monthan Air Force Base, Arizona, on June 7, 2016. Retired F-16s are stored here for an indefinite time and are often used for spare parts, regenerated for foriegn military sales, or put back into flying status and used as QF-16 full-scale aerial targets. (U.S. Air Force photo by Alex R. Lloyd)
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Lt. Gen. Lee K Levy II, Air Force Sustainment Center commander, presents Henry San Nicolas his 50-year service certificate, while his wife Dorothy and son Christopher join him during the presentation on Nov. 2, 2017, at Hill Air Force Base, Utah. (U.S. Air Force Photo by Alex R. Lloyd)
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With his wife Virginia by his side, Edward Keller is presented his 50-year service certificate by Lt. Gen. Lee K Levy II, Air Force Sustainment Center commander, on Nov. 2, 2017 at Hill Air Force Base, Utah. (U.S. Air Force Photo by Alex R. Lloyd)
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(Left to right) Brandon Ernsberger, Tyler Hatch and Robert Clements, 309th Maintenance Support Squadron lift and compressor personnel, remove a 200-horsepower electric compressor motor from a crane in building 843 on Oct. 23, 2017 at Hill Air Force Base, Utah.
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The first of 11 T-1A Jayhawks arrives at AMARG from Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas, on Aug. 1, 2017, for hail damage repair.
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Brig. Gen. Steven J. Bleymaier, former commander, Ogden Air Logistics Complex, Hill Air Force Base, Utah, presents AMARG’s deputy director, Timothy S. Gray, the T-1A Military Repair Station certification letter from the Air Force Sustainment Center, Flight Standards Management Office.
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