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If this is in fact an actual plane (or a cgi representation of one, it is most likely a F-22 Raptor. The picture is very blurry and somewhat distorted (probably due to panning), but features fitting to F-22 are: Trapezoid twin rudders (F-35 has parallelogram shaped rudders) Rudders fairly far from each other (twin engine) Rudders canted outwards (rules out ...


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F-15's JFS F-18's 36-200 apu f-22's G250 apu C-130 85 series apu's F-35 G230 apu B-1 165-9A apu ( 2 of them ) Apache helicopters 36-155 apu Blackhawk helicopters 36-50BH apu


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Pretty obvious answer: the F-23 HAD NO other horizontal stabilizers. It used a combined vertical / horizontal stabilizer at about 45°. This one all moving surface provided both horizontal and vertical stabilization. The F-23 was a far better fighter in every imaginable aspect, but the Pentagon has a long track record of choosing the inferior product so that ...


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Actually, there is one fighter jet that stands out from the rest with regard to its safety record, the Saab JAS-39 Gripen. It has flown for 24 years (32 if you include its first flight and development), is in service with five air forces in all climates and close to 300 have been built. In all this time it has NEVER suffered an engine failure and has only ...


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The airframe of JF-17 is a lot less advanced than F-16(A), even though the electronics are a lot more contemporary. Payload and Empty weight: JF-17 has an empty weight of 14520lb while F-16A is 15600lb. However the maximum takeoff weight are 27999lb and 37500lb respectively. This means the mission consumables (fuel + armament) of JF-17 is only 60% of F-...


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