Army air corps

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The Army Air Corps - Excitement in the Air


Please help us to keep bringing you great content! We are able to bring you these interesting documentaries, which would otherwise be held in a vault, or away from public view because we purchase commercial licenses often at considerable expense. Unfortunately, YouTube's re-use policy now means we cant monetise it. This means we can't invest in new licenses for new documentaries. Please help us by subscribing to our Patreon page from just £2/month so we can keep bringing you great content, otherwise, this channel may need to close forever. Thank You 🤍 This video looks at the roles, equipment, and people of the Army Air Corps. It also includes a look at its equipment, including the AH64D Apache Longbow. © 1999 This production is for viewing purposes only and should not be reproduced without prior consent. This film is part of a comprehensive collection of contemporary Military Training programmes and supporting documentation including scripts, storyboards, and cue sheets. All material is stored and archived. World War II and post-war material along with all original film material is held by the Imperial War Museum Film and Video Archive.

A Career with the Army Air Corps - Attack Helicopter Display Team


The Attack Helicopter Display Team is made up of pilots, engineers and ground crew from the Army Air Corps Attack Helicopter Force based in Wattisham, Suffolk. The team display every year throughout the season at a number of national airshows using commentary and pyrotechnics to give the general public a flavour of what it’s like to operate as part of the Attack Helicopter Force on operation. These videos give a unique insight into the team, the personalities and the training - and aim to answer a few of the frequently asked questions. Feel free to ask questions and follow us throughout our season at: 🤍 🤍 Video by 🤍 Music by 🤍

Prince Harry's Army Air Corps Comrades Prepare For Royal Wedding | Forces TV


Prince Harry, known in the Army as Captain Wales, served with 662 Squadron, 3 Regiment Army Air Corps as an Apache helicopter pilot in Helmand Province in late 2012. Subscribe to Forces TV: 🤍 Check out our website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍



#roblox #shark #fun game link: 🤍 doing stuff as an AAC next video will probably be AAC related like and sub if enjoy ok tytyxd

Glenn Miller - Music Video - The Army Air Corps


Watch In High Quality: 🤍 A video to honor the brave men of the 8th Air Force during World War II. May the ones who did not make it rest in peace. Footage: -Bombing Raid on Emden, Germany in 1943 - THE THUNDERBOLTS - RAMROD TO EMDEN -Operation Titanic - 1944 Bombing Operations Over Germany During WW2 -Target For Today - 1944 United States 8th Army Air Force During World War Two Song: Glenn Miller - The Army Air Corps If You Want To See My Future Videos, Subscribe Just By Clicking: 🤍 Please Rate And Comment! Copyright Disclaimer: Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

Low-Level Flying With The Army Air Corps In The Scottish Highlands! 🚁 | Forces TV


Read the full story👉🤍 Apache pilots from 3 Regiment Army Air Corps' 622 Squadron travelled to the Scottish Highlands to practise their low-level flying skills. The Apache AH1 Attack Helicopter is one of the most advanced bits of kit in the British Army - carrying a mix of weapons, including rockets, Hellfire missiles and a 30mm chain gun – all controlled by two pilots in the cockpit. The pilots are flying sorties across the mountain ranges in the north as part of the training. Subscribe to Forces TV: 🤍 Check out our website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 #Scotland #BritishArmy #ArmyAirCorps

Army Air Corps song, 1942


Original lyrics written in 1917. Some people know this as the "Wild Blue Yonder" song. This was also a popular song during World War II. Life expectancy of a World War I fighter pilot was about 3 weeks.

Arctic Training For Army Air Corps | Forces TV


Members of the Army Air Corps doing Arctic Training in Norway. 659 Squadron is in Bardufoss for Exercise Clockwork. Run by the Joint Helicopter Command, the exercise gives troops from all three services the skills to fly and survive in the most extreme environments. Subscribe to Forces TV: 🤍 Check out our website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍



Wings Of The Army is a short 1940 film that documents the history of the U.S. Air Corps, which would later become the U.S. Air Force. The film opens with shots of the interior of a passenger jet, Orville Wright (01:09), and Orville and Wilbur Wright’s famous flight in Kittyhawk, NC. Men move out a new Wright model built for the U.S. Army. The first plane is delivered to the U.S. military at Fort Myer, VA. President William H. Taft is present for the historical moment (02:42). The new plane is set up on a monorail for launch. Lt. Frank Lahm and Orville Wright take off in the Wright military flyer in 1909 (03:42). Orville and Lt. Benjamin Foulois prepare for the first “cross country” flight, from Fort Myer to Alexandria, VA (03:54). Glenn Curtiss, a competitor of the Wright brothers, sits in his plane. Early army planes fly in formation (05:00). The film then cuts to scenes from World War I: a dirigible is shot down by a plane. There is footage of military logging operations, a saw mill that the army built, and factories that produce the new airplanes (07:34). On assembly lines, men build the new Liberty motor (07:52). The film then shows a plane that crashed into the ground nose-first with its tail up in the air (09:12). Generals Mason Patrick and William Mitchell present medals to American pilots of WWI (09:15). The film then shows the first regular flight for air mail service; President Woodrow Wilson stands with the pilot before the flight. Aerial footage of forest fires in the western U.S. (10:53) gives viewers another example of what early aviation was used for. Captain St. Clair Streett poses after flying an exploratory expedition to Alaska. Lt. John Macready and Lt. Oakley Kelly fly a Fokker T-2 for the first nonstop transcontinental flight. There is a shot of a plane flying over the New York City skyline (11:56). This is followed by footage of the U.S. Army Air Corps’ mission to fly around the world (12:22): planes fly northwest from Seattle piloted by Major Frederick Martin, Lt. Leigh Wade, Lt. Lowell Smith, Lt. Leslie Arnold, Lt. Erik Nelson, and Lt. John Harding Jr. Next, viewers see clips from the 1926 Pan-American Goodwill flight to the West Indies and South America. General Mason Patrick bids pilots safe travel as they prepare to fly from Oakland to Hawaii. A new tri-motor plane known as the Question Mark, a modified Atlantic-Fokker C-2A, takes off from San Diego (14:48), and footage shows the plane being fueled while in air. Men load Curtiss Condors with food supplies (15:30) for the Navajo Indians stranded in deep snows in Arizona. Footage shows the supply drop and Navajo lining up to receive the food. Another Army Air Corps plane evacuates civilians wounded during a Texas tornado. Civilians stranded in a severe flood are relived as bombers drop supplies to them (16:40). Lt. Colonel Henry H. Arnold poses before leaving in his plane for Alaska in 1934. On 10 November 1935, the largest balloon ever built is filled with helium in South Dakota (18:04). The Explorer II takes off and sets a record for elevation. Captains Albert Stevens and Orvil Anderson disassemble instruments after the flight. B-17 Flying Fortresses fly to Buenos Aires in 1938. Argentines greet the Americans; new President Roberto M. Artiz rides in a horse-drawn carriage during a parade. The film then provides an aerial view of Wright Field, where an early long-range bomber powered by 6 Liberty motors is tested (21:17). Pilots don various clothing and masks designed for high-altitude flights (21:52). Landing gear is tested for structural integrity (25:50). Men study plane crash tests to learn more about crash fires (26:03). At Wright Filed, men test the first radio-controlled plane (28:10); this is followed by the testing of an unmanned radio-controlled target flier. A parachute test drop is conducted at Wright Field; footage shows a mass aerial jump. The Army Air Corps tests the first helicopter. Autogyros fire up their engines. Footage shows various planes of the Air Corps, including a Bell YFM-1 Airacuda, a high-motor pursuit plane, a North American O-47, and a Boeing B-15 bomber. Henry H. Arnold, Chief of the Air Corps, speaks to the camera about the need for a strong air force (31:50). Later, he and President Franklin D. Roosevelt inspect the Corps’ aircraft. Men train at the Air Corps Technical School, learning to weld and maintain plane engines. What appears to be Douglas B-18 Bolo bombers fly over San Francisco and past the Rocky Mountains. B-17s drop bombs that detonate on the ground. The film closes with footage of light bombardment planes (likely Northrop BT-2s) flying past mountains and over a desert. This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD, 2k and 4k. For more information visit 🤍

Apache v Wildcat: The Electrifying New World Of 1st Aviation Brigade


Just over a year ago, the British Army formed 1st Aviation Brigade. The brigade unites the Army's two main assets, the Wildcat reconnaissance helicopters and Apache attack helicopters, and their supporting regiments. 🚁 🤍FTVHan joined the Brigade and the two aircraft on exercise at Stanford Training Area (STANTA) in Norfolk! 🗺️ Read more here 👉 🤍 Subscribe to Forces News: 🤍 Check out our website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍

The Army Air Corps (Remastered 2001)


Provided to YouTube by RCA Bluebird The Army Air Corps (Remastered 2001) · Glenn Miller & The Army Air Force Band Army Air Force Band ℗ Recorded prior to 1972. All rights reserved by BMG Music Released on: 2001-07-10 Reissue Producer: Barry Feldman Re- Mastering Engineer: Michael O. Drexler Re- Mastering Engineer: Paul Brizzi Composer, Lyricist: Robert Crawford Trombone: Glenn Miller Trumpet: Sgt. Bernie Privin Trumpet: Sgt. Bobby Joseph Nichols Trumpet: Pfc. Jack Steele Trumpet: Sgt. Whitey Thomas Trumpet: Staff Sergeant Zeke Zarchy Trombone: Cpl. James Harwood Trombone: S/Sgt. Jimmy Priddy Trombone: Sgt. Johnny Halliburton Trombone: Pfc. Larry Hall French Horn: Pfc. Addison Collins, Jr. Alto Saxophone: S/Sgt. Hank Freeman Alto Saxophone: Pvt. Gabe Gelinas Tenor Saxophone: Cpl. Jack Ferrier Tenor Saxophone: Sgt. Vinnie Carbone Baritone Saxophone: Sgt. Chuck Gentry Violin: Cpl. Al Milton Violin: Pfc. Alfred Aulwurm Violin: S/Sgt. Carl Swanson Violin: Pvt. Dave Dennis Violin: Sgt. Dave Sackson Violin: Cpl. Earl Cornwell Violin: Cpl. Ernie Kardos Violin: Pfc. Fredy Ostrovsky Violin: Cpl. Gene Bergen Violin: S/Sgt. George Ockner Violin: S/Sgt. Harry Katzman Violin: Sgt. Joseph Shulman Violin: Pfc. Nathan Kaproff Violin: Cpl. Phil Marino Violin: Cpl. Richard Motylinski Viola: Sgt. Dave Schwartz Viola: Cpl. Henry Brynan Viola: Cpl. Stanley Harris Cello: Cpl. Maurice Bialkin Cello: Cpl. Robert Ripley Piano: S/Sgt. Mel Powell Guitar: Sgt. Carmen Mastren Bass: S/Sgt. Herman Trigger Alpert Drums: T/Sgt. Ray McKinley Vocal: Pfc. Artie Malvin Vocal: Pvt. Gene Steck Vocal: Pvt. James Lynn Allison Vocal: Pvt. Murray Kane Vocal: Pfc. Steve Steck Jr. Auto-generated by YouTube.

Guide to AAC - BA's Army Air Corps (ROBLOX)


How do I pass an AAC tryout? What's in AAC? Well i'll do a 3 minute guide (exactly) on AAC and what's in it! Hope you guys all enjoyed my video! It mean so much if you guys considered liking and subscribing! AAC Commander Intersync (he didnt kill me when i crashed 100 helis) 🤍 - [💎] Join my DISCORD server: 🤍 [💲] EPIC MERCH & DONATIONS: Join my roblox group! 🤍 [👀] Follow me on Roblox! 🤍 Thumbnail by JumboShot: JumboShot#2137 - Disclaimer & Copyright All Videos or images contained in this Video are copyrighted property by their respective owner. We have no intention of violating anyone’s copyright. If you are a copyright holder of a particular clip or image we can mention you as its authors with your source link or remove it upon your decision.

What is AAC? - BA's Army Air Corps (ROBLOX)


Today in video I showed everything you need to know about AAC. Did it help? ➨ My Friend's Irish Military Academy - 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Roblox Profile: 🤍 Sharkuses' Military Academy: 🤍 My Discord: 🤍 0:00 - Introduction 0:09 - Uniform Regulations 1:31 - Rules 1:39 - Requirements 2:36 - Outro Tags Sharkuses Military Academy Roblox Military Game ArenPlayzReal Sandhurst Military Academy

Army Air Corps Song - "Wild Blue Yonder" (1944) WW2


"Wild Blue Yonder" or now known as the US Air Force Song was the official song of the US Air Force’s predecessors The US Army Air Corps and US Army Air Force. Originally, the song was titled "Army Air Corps." Robert MacArthur Crawford wrote the initial first verse and the basic melody line in May 1939.[1] During World War II, the service was renamed "Army Air Forces" due to the change of the main U.S. Army's air arm naming in mid-1941, and the song title changed to agree. In 1947, when the Air Force became a separate service, the song was retitled, "The U.S. Air Force." The AAF fought on almost all fronts in the Second World War .The peak size of the AAF during the Second World War was over 2.4 million men and women in service and nearly 80,000 aircraft by 1944, and 783 domestic bases in December 1943. By "V-E Day", the Army Air Forces had 1.25 million men stationed overseas and operated from more than 1,600 airfields worldwide. The United States Army Air Forces incurred 12% of the Army's 936,000 battle casualties in World War II. 88,119 airmen died in service. 52,173 were battle casualty deaths: 45,520 killed in action, 1,140 died of wounds, 3,603 were missing in action and declared dead, and 1,910 were non-hostile battle deaths. Of the United States military and naval services, only the Army Ground Forces suffered more battle deaths. 35,946 non-battle deaths included 25,844 in aircraft accidents, more than half of which occurred within the Continental United States.[117] 63,209 members of the USAAF were other battle casualties. 18,364 were wounded in action and required medical evacuation, and 41,057 became prisoners-of-war.[117][118] Its casualties were 5.1% of its strength, compared to 10% for the rest of the Army.[119][n 59] Original lyrics (Verse I) Off we go into the wild blue yonder, Climbing high into the sun; Here they come, zooming to meet our thunder, At 'em boys, Give 'er the gun! (At 'em now, Give 'em the gun! now) Down we dive, spouting our flame from under Off with one helluva roar! We live in fame or go down in flame. Hey! Nothing'll stop the Army Air Corps!

Flying Soldiers episode 1 - BBC 1997 documentary about trainee army helicopter pilots in the uk


Flying Soldiers episode 1 - BBC 1997 documentary about trainee army pilots in the uk - sitting on my pc for some time now so i thought I would share this great insight to helicopter pilot training in the army.

1 Regiment Army Air Corps Freedom of the Town parade and ceremony in Wincanton


On 26th May 2016, 1 Regiment Army Air Corps paraded through Wincanton before and after a ceremony during which Wincanton's Mayor presented them with the Freedom of the Town scroll. The regiment was represented on the podium by Lieutenant Colonel Lucy Giles, raised and schooled in Wincanton, and Lieutenant General Sir Gary Coward who expressed the honour the regiment felt at being granted the freedom of Wincanton. Accompanied by the military band, the regiment paraded from the Churchfields car park at the bottom of town up to the podium at the junction of Carrington Way and High Street where the ceremony took place, after which they continued up to the top of High Street before turning and marching all the way back down to Churchfields. Read the full article with plenty of photos on our website: 🤍

Army Air Corps (AAC 653) Apache gunships training in Northumberland 2020


653 squadron Of the AAC. Apache movements on the Forward Arming Refuelling Point (FARP) during Training Exercise lightening Force - Vital training for the CTR Pilots and ground crew, new to this environment. Disclaimer - My details (name, address (photo of driving licence) and vehicle details were all give to IO at 653 squadron. I requested prior permission to take this video before filming 653 squadron. This footage was filmed from the public road. All footage was taken whilst NO red flags were raised in the camp. Andrew Cowan North East Aviation & Maritime Photo Reports 🤍NEAMPR 2020

Army Air Corps Wildcat helicopters startup and depart Schiphol airport


Four Army Air Corps (AAC) Wildcats made a fuelstop at Schiphol airport on their way home after being deployed to the baltics to provide some security in the region after the attack on ukraine started. #wildcat #cat #armyaircorps

RAF Mildenhall transports British Army Air Corps Apache AH-64 Helicopters


RAF Mildenhall transports British Army Air Corps Apache AH 64 helicopters

Army Air Corps UK - Aircraft from Balloons to Attack Helocopter


It began with balloons used for reconnaissance purposes; then onto fixed wing aircraft in WWI and WWII; and eventually helicopters in later years; leading up to the AAC going operational with the Apache attack helicopter in 2001. Features a range of aircraft over the decades including Sopwith Camel, SE5a, Beaver, Austers, Britain Norman Islander, Chipmunk, Skeeter, Lynx, Gazelle and the Apache. Also an interview with a WWI pilot who lived to tell the tale! For more info about the Farnborough Air Sciences Trust, visit our website 🤍



On May 11th no less than four British Army Air Corps Apache AH1 helicopters would make a fuel stop at Eindhoven Air Base. The helicopters were on route from RAF Wattisham to Estonia for an exercise. The helicopters made a fuel stop at the Mil West platform. After departure the helicopters returned to Eindhoven due to an technical error on one of the airframes. It took almost a week before the helicopters departed to their destination after a major repair action. The helicopters were part of the Royal Army 4th regiment Army Air Corps (4th AAC). The helicopters of the 4th AAC were assigned to the 656 Squadron AAC which is a squadron of the British Army's Army Air Corps. The unit was chosen as one of the AAC new Apache squadrons and started its conversion to this role in April 2004. The first phase was completed in October 2004. The squadron was the first operational Apache squadron in the Army Air Corps and was awarded fully operational status along with the remainder of 9 Regiment AAC in June 2005. Thank you for watching this video. Please click on the 'Subscribe' button and also click the 'Bell' icon to follow Runway28 and never miss a brand new aviation video! If you liked this video or if you have a question about the subject, feel free to leave a comment below this video; I will try to answer all questions and remarks as soon as possible. #Apache #AAC #4thAAC #Regiment #RoyalArmy #British #Eindhoven #Spotting #Westland #Wattisham The summary of this video: 00:00 - Introduction 00:18 - AAC Apache Formation 00:56 - Approach in Pairs 01:30 - Apache Landing at Eindhoven 03:09 - Taxi Mil West for Refueling 04:11 - Refueling at Mil West 04:58 - Spitfire Take-Off 05:50 - Apache Engine Shutdown 06:35 - Spitfire Landing 07:04 - Wizzair A320 Landing 08:06 - A330 MRTT Touch And Go 08:57 - A330 Final Approach 09:34 - MMU A330 taxi To Mil East 11:24 - Irish Air Corps Learjet Final Approach 12:00 - Learjet Taxiing To Mil East 13:20 - Irish Learjet Departure 14:13 - Endscreen Runway28 Follow Runway28 on these channels: YouTube: 🤍 Runway28: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 All shots and scenes are created by and copyrighted by Runway28 Aviation Videos. Please do not use it without the permission of the original author which is the owner of this channel. Thank you for understanding and have fun watching these videos. Camera gear used for videos: - Nikon Z6 II System camera - Nikon 70-200mm f2.8 VRII - Nikon 200-400mm f4.0 VRII - Nikon TC14 III extender - Sony AX33 Camcorder Please subscribe to follow Runway28 by clicking this link: 🤍 Kind Regards, Runway28 Aviation Videos

Irish Air Corps - The Recruitment Brief


We are recruiting! Visit 🤍 to find out more. Follow us on social media: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍

Dr. Tom Fitzpatrick, U.S. Army Air Corps (Full Interview)


Dr. Thomas Fitzpatrick served as a B-17 radioman during World War II, helping bomb enemy territory from Foggia, Italy. Dr. Fitzpatrick and his crew were one of six B-17 groups to fly out of Italy, as part of the Fifteenth Air Force, 2nd Bombardment Group, 96th Bomb Squadron. Learn more about the American Veterans Center: 🤍 Support our mission: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Follow us on Instagram: 🤍

New Apache attack helicopter enters service | British Army


Army Engineers, Pilots and Comms specialists are key in getting the new Apache Echo-Model off the ground. What role are you most interested in? Fifty Apache AH-64E Version 6 aircraft have been purchased from the United States to provide a state-of-the-art attack aviation capability that will be a key element in how the Army fights in the coming decades, as set out in the Future Soldier programme. Find more on: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Blog: 🤍

1942 Alvino Rey - The Army Air Corps (Bill Schallen, King Sisters & chorus, vocal)


“Off we go into the wild blue yonder!” Subtitled “Official Song of the United States Army Air Corps,” this familiar piece was written in 1939 by professional musician Robert MacArthur Crawford. For details on its history and changes in title and lyrics over the years, see the Wikipedia page: The U.S. Air Force (song). And for a completely different approach to the tune, listen here to Skitch Henderson’s lovely & leisurely 1947 “Thornhill-esque” arrangement: 🤍 Transferred from 78rpm Bluebird B-11476 - The Army Air Corps (Robert Crawford) by Alvino Rey and his Orchestra, vocal by The Four King Sisters, Bill Schallen and Chorus, recorded in Hollywood January 27, 1942

The Army Air Corps | American Patriotic Songs For Children | Golden Records


🤍 Purchase Tracks Here: 🤍 Parents' Choice Gold award-winning Golden Records children's music collection shows off its stars and stripes with Golden Records American Patriotic Songs! The Golden Orchestra teaches children to express pride in our nation with 20 beautifully orchestrated, traditional patriotic songs and flag-waving anthems for the whole family to enjoy. Popular favorites include "You're A Grand Old Flag," "Yankee Doodle," and "God Bless America" along with well-known classics "When Johnny Comes Marching Home," "Mighty Navy Wings" and "101st Cavalry Gallop." Golden Records American Patriotic Songs is perfect for 4th of July celebrations, Summer barbeques and American history lessons. The iconic, timeless classics of Golden Records offers a complete collection of classic songs, celebrity read stories, nursery rhymes and preschool games available on the newly renovated Golden Records Website and YouTube channel. Golden Records: The Magic Continues Celebrity Series, Vol. 1 Received a 100% approval rating from our viewers! Listen to Ed Asner, Susan Sarandon, Alicia Silverstone, Didi Conn, Constance Marie, Busy Philipps and Cheryl Hines Perform 20 Classic Songs & Stories For Golden Records. Free Streaming Here: 🤍 Tracklist Includes: 1.) You're A Grand Old Flag 2.) Yankee Doodle 3.) The Caissons Go Rolling Along 4.) American The Beautiful 5.) Stars and Stripes Forever 6.) Mighty Navy Sings 7.) My Country, 'Tis Of Thee 8.) The Army Air Corps 9.) The Flag's Flying High 10.) God Bless America 11.) Battle Hymn Of The Republic 12.) When Johnny Comes Marching Home 13.) Semper Fidelis (Make Way For The Fife & Drum Corps) 14.) Halls Of Montezuma 15.) I'm A Yankee Doodle Dandy 16.) Washington Post March 17.) 101st Cavalry Gallop 18.) Anchors Aweigh 19.) I'm Proud Of My Land 20.) The Star Spangled Banner

Attention Young Men - US Army Air Corps Recruiting Film


Courtesy FedFlix, National Archives and Records Administration RECRUITING TRAILERS NOS. 1-5, ATTENTION YOUNG MEN Department of Defense. Department of the Air Force. (09/26/1947 - ) ARC Identifier 65607 / Local Identifier 342-USAF-18416. Summary: RECRUITING TRAILER NO. 1. U.S. ARMY AIR CORPS SEAL. ATTENTION YOUNG MEN. Reel 1, 133' (starts at 11'): MS EXT SV three AT-6s taking off to the rightcamera is situated in photo plane following alongside the three aircraft. (43') ACU 3/4 FV low angle of two AT-6s in flight to the right. (54') AMS high angle SV of three AT-6s, in "V" formationcumulus clouds in bg. The aircraft start a wingover away from camera. (74') AMS of an AT-6 performing a barrel roll above cloudsas the aircraft flies out frame left, a second AT-6 enters, performs the same maneuver, flies out, and is followed by a third which repeats maneuver. (102') AMS RV six AT-6s in echelon formation flying away from camera. Repeat same scene descriptioncamera is below the aircraft. (112') AMS of formation flight of AT-6s. (117') MS formation flight of AT-6s flying low over the groundaircraft fly over camera. Reel 2, 106' (starts at 10'): RECRUITING TRAILER NO. 2. U.S. Army Air Corps Seal. ATTENTION YOUNG MEN. Sequence of shots of a flight of cadets marching on flight linerows of AT-6 s are parked at right on the flight line. (30') CU INT RV of instructor and student seated side by side in cockpit of aircraft. (34') CU INT 3/4 FV of a navigator using a sextant in the left side blister of an OA-10. (36') MCU INT RV of a bombardier bending over bombsight in the nose of a B-17. (39') Establishing shot of crowd of college boys walking from dorm buildingacross campus up steps in fg. (46') CU INT dolly to the left showing a row of boys being sworn in. (50') MS INT of a doctor checking a row of boys who are stripped to the waisthe places a stethoscope on the chests of tbe men as he goes down the line. (54') Several EXT shots of flight cadets marching. (59') MS EXT camera dollies between two rows of AT-6s parked on ramp. A flight cadet is standing at the wingtip of each of the aircraft. (63') MS EXT camera pans right with formation of AT-6s taking off from airfield. (75') AMS SV low angle of five AT-6s in echelon formation. (84') MS formation flight of AT-6s flying in webs toward and over camera. Reel 3, 100' (starts at 10'): RECRUITING TRAILER NO. 3. U.S. Army Air Corps Seal. ATTENTION YOUNG MEN. (10') AMCU SV of a B-17 in flight to the right over clouds aircraft performs a wing-over away from camera then sideslips down in a shallow left turn. (38') MS EXT group of college boys on an unidentified campus carrying their luggage. (41') MCU EXT as college boys form a group, then walk toward camera. (50') CU EXT low angle of two rows of men in civilian clothes carrying their luggage. (54') CU EXT low angle, nine cadets on flight line walking past nose of B-17. (62') CU INT SV of pilot of B-l7 at the controls. (66') CU INT high angle RV of a navigator at work in a B-17. (70') ECU INT of bombardier's head bent over the bombsighthis right hand is raised, then he presses the bomb release cable switch. (75') ACU low angle, B-17 in flight to the leftthree bombs fall singly from the aircraft. (78') AMS low angle, approximately twelve B-l7s in formation flight toward camera. Reel 4, 147' (starts at 11'): RECRUITING TRAILER NO. 4. U.S. Army Air Corps Seal. ATTENTION YOUNG MEN. Good. Made possible by a donation from John and Paige Curran. Click to subscribe! 🤍 #AIRBOYD #AvGeek

Army Air Corps (1959)


Middle Wallop, Hampshire. This story is about the training for helicopter pilots at the Army Air Training School. There are ground to air, and air to ground shots of helicopters hovering over fields and lowering men down ropes. There are shots inside the helicopter of the pilots. On the ground, Major Dick Parker gives some instruction to group in blue berets with a blackboard outdoors. They go to helicopter, a Skeeters Mark 12, and set off, a soldier gives the 'thumbs up' . A formation of 3 and four helicopters hover over the field and move off. C/U rotor blade, There are some good fast point of view shots over fields, and some sequences showing sharp manoeuvres performed by Dick Parker. Some US army men look on and nod in approval. FILM ID:97.29 A VIDEO FROM BRITISH PATHÉ. EXPLORE OUR ONLINE CHANNEL, BRITISH PATHÉ TV. IT'S FULL OF GREAT DOCUMENTARIES, FASCINATING INTERVIEWS, AND CLASSIC MOVIES. 🤍 FOR LICENSING ENQUIRIES VISIT 🤍 British Pathé also represents the Reuters historical collection, which includes more than 136,000 items from the news agencies Gaumont Graphic (1910-1932), Empire News Bulletin (1926-1930), British Paramount (1931-1957), and Gaumont British (1934-1959), as well as Visnews content from 1957 to the end of 1984. All footage can be viewed on the British Pathé website. 🤍

Army Air Corps Song - Lyrics - Sub Indo


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Army Air Corps Song - 陸軍航空兵團歌


*This video has been uploaded only for the purpose of sharing music﹑history﹑Entertainment and Educational uses, It Does not intend for any Political Propagandas, or any hate speech toward any Country﹑Ethnicity or Organizations. 上傳此視頻僅用於分享音樂、歷史、娛樂及教育用途, 並無意進行任何政治宣傳, 或是對任何國家、種族、組織的仇恨言論 (All music audio﹑background picture﹑video footage used in this video does not own by me, all rights belongs to original author 影片中所使用的音頻、背景圖片、視頻片段皆不歸我所有, 所有版權歸原作者所有) Bitchute:🤍 歌曲翻譯頻道(Translated song channel):🤍 副頻道(2nd Channel):🤍 Discord Servers Note's Awesome Server(反正就是我的伺服器):🤍 MSSRL(國家及羅曼諾夫王朝遺族安全部?):🤍 (All Polandballs are drawn by me Don't reprint them without my permission pls 影片中的球球都我畫的 未經本人允許拜託請不要轉載)

A History of the Army Air Corps in WWII (Part 1)


This official report by General H.H. (Hap) Arnold tells the story of the origins of the Army Air Corps in WWII and how air power came of age during the war.

Royal🇬🇧 Army Air Corps in 2021


Royal🇬🇧 Army Air Corps in 2021 🤍 🤍 The Army Air Corps (AAC) is a component of the British Army, first formed in 1942 during the Second World War by grouping the various airborne units of the British Army (which are no longer part of the AAC). Today, there are eight regiments (seven Regular Army and one Reserve) of the AAC as well as four Independent Flights and two Independent Squadrons deployed in support of British Army operations across the world. They are located in Britain, Brunei, Canada, and Germany. Some AAC squadrons provide the air assault elements of 16 Air Assault Brigade through Joint Helicopter Command. Army Air Corps Cap Badge of the Army Air Corps. Active 1942–1949 1957–present Country United Kingdom Branch British Army Type Army aviation Role Battlefield support, reconnaissance Size 2,000 personnel Approx. 200 aircraft[1] Garrison/HQ AAC Middle Wallop March Quick: Recce Flight Slow: Thieving Magpie Battle honours Falkland Islands 1982 Wadi al Batin, Gulf 1991 Basra, Iraq 2003 Commanders Colonel-in-Chief HRH The Prince of Wales Colonel Commandant Lieutenant-General Nick Borton DSO MBE Insignia Tactical Recognition Flash Aircraft flown Attack Apache AH1 Reconnaissance Gazelle AH1 Wildcat AH1 Trainer Jupiter HT1 Juno HT1 Transport 212HP AS365N3 Dauphin II ▶Importan Note: Images are used for batter explanation. All the images shown in the video belongs to the respected owners and not Mine. COPYRIGHT DISCLAIMER UNDER SECTION 107 OF THE COPYRIGHT ACT 1976 Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non- profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use



Support Our Channel : 🤍 This silent film short was assembled for the U.S. Army Air Corps from various newsreel clips, show some of the more ridiculous attempts by man to fly. This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD. For more information visit 🤍

Army Air Corps Lynx Mk7 First Gulf War


The UK Army Air Corps operated the Lynx army helicopter (Lynx AH) for just over 38 years mk7 and mk9, and the export version of the Army Lynx, known as the Battlefield Lynx. Around 77 AH mk7 versions and 22 AH mk9 helicopters The Lynx helicopters operated in Iraq were modified with the installation of sand filters, new communications, night vision-compatible cockpit lighting, and a new defensive aids suite, a helicopter DAS, which included directed infrared countermeasures. Throughout the long and illustrious career of the Lynx, it has seen service in over 22 active conflicts including Operation Agricola in Kosovo, Operation Banner in Northern Island and more recently Operation Herrick in Afghanistan. It has been in service with 17 different AAC squadrons as well as being operated by numerous other users – both within the UK (including the Empire Test Pilot School/ rotary wing test and evaluation squadron) and overseas with foreign forces

British News 6 Regiment Army Air Corps Ground Crew


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This Army Air Corps training film is part of a larger group of training films on aerial navigation. Produced in 1941, Aerial Navigation: Radio Aids gives an overview of how to use radio frequencies to determine an aircraft’s position. The film opens with a B-17 Flying Fortress flying through the clouds, then the film shows several radio towers. Footage shows the cockpit and instrument panel of an aircraft, presumably of the B-17. The film shows the Air Navigation Radio Aids handbook published by the Civil Aeronautics Administration (01:45). There is an aerial view of a radio range station. Graphics are used to show how radio fields are set up at a range station using radiators. A map shows radio range coverage in the U.S. (05:27). The film shows a radio tower and discusses the “cone of silence,” which is located directly above a radio tower (06:50). A pilot sits in the cockpit and adjusts knobs on his radio panel (07:29). Z-type markers are used at a radio range station (08:58). A marker beacon in the plane flashes when a plane flies over the Z-type marker (09:41). A fan marker can also be used as a position marker at a radio range system (10:05). The pilot watches the plane’s marker beacon signaling when it is in range of the fan marker. A pilot dials in his range receiver (12:29). The pilot looks at his radio facilities chart. A graphic is used to show how a pilot adjusts his course based on the signals he receives from a radio beam. The film uses basic animation over an aerial photograph to show how a plane can make minor adjustments while the pilot is trying to determine the correct course (18:00). A pilot adjusts the volume of his radio in the cockpit (18:40). A man in a range station transmits regular weather reports (22:31). The film shows the fifth radio tower of a range station that is for voice transmissions, primarily weather reports. The film then shows the radio compass on the instrument panel (23:29) and its antennae on the exterior of the plane. A man takes off the cover of a loop antennae on the top of an aircraft (24:40). A pilot plots his location on a chart (26:30). The film then shows the new automatic compass panel (26:47). A plane flies over a radio tower of a radio range station, concluding the film. We encourage viewers to add comments and, especially, to provide additional information about our videos by adding a comment! See something interesting? Tell people what it is and what they can see by writing something for example: "01:00:12:00 President Roosevelt is seen meeting with Winston Churchill at the Quebec Conference." This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD, 2k and 4k. For more information visit 🤍

Fly Army - Army Aviation Highlight Video 2019 [4K]


Here's full-length unreleased project I made almost a year ago while at Fort Rucker as a flight school student! This was a mix of content I shot around the three different training airfields mixed in with awesome footage sent to us from across the different aviation brigades. The whole thing was developed in partnership with USAACE PAO as an opener for the then-USAACE Commander MG Gayler’s address in the 2019 Army Aviation Association of America summit. US Army Aviation, CH-47F Chinook , AH-64E Apache, UH-60M Black Hawk

Irish Defence Forces (Army, Air Corps And Navy) 1975


An insight into the life of a soldier and the training involved in being a member of the Irish Defence Forces. McKee Barracks on the north side of Dublin city is just one of around forty barracks scattered throughout Ireland. It has been in operation since 1888. McKee is one of the many ready made military barracks inherited by the army of the new Irish state in 1922. Originally named Marlborough Barracks it was renamed as McKee Barracks in 1926. However, almost no new buildings have been built since then meaning that soldiers continue to reside in bleak dormitories. There have been around six hundred and fifty new recruits in the last year in response to an advertising campaign that presented the army as “a man’s life”. The army offered a steady job and a steady wage which is a big attraction to many of the new recruits. This new larger army will cost the state forty nine million pounds this year alone. After a day of training on the range, there are jobs to be done cleaning and maintaining machinery, equipment and weapons. The Irish army is different from other armies in that it has never fought a war, it is defensive in title and it has no enemies that it admits. The perception of the army as idle has been changed by their participation in peace keeping efforts in the Congo, Cyprus and the Middle East. With this higher profile came a bigger budget and the Department of Defence was no longer considered as, As Ireland is not a member of NATO, it has no commitments to the defence of Europe. However, Ireland benefits from the fact that if it were attacked, it would not be left to fight alone by its European neighbours. In 1969, the army played a role in supporting those who crossed from Northern Ireland along the border when the violence erupted in Belfast and Derry. New recruits undergo parade ground drills at the Curragh and may soon be put to service along the border. The ratio of officers to men in the army is about 8:1. The chances of moving up the ranks are somewhat higher in the Irish Air Corps which is an integral part of the army. Along with the navy, the Air Corps was often considered the poor relation of the Irish army but recent investment in air and sea services means that the Air Corps now has eight Alouette helicopters that carry out mercy and ambulance missions as well as frequent air sea rescues. The helicopters can be used to carry small groups of men into difficult ground situations Fishery patrols are carried out by the four ships of the naval service. Naval recruits are trained at the Haulbowline base in Cork Harbour. Some of these new recruits are happy to have a stable source of employment but are less interested in the military side of things. The principal job of the navy is to protect Ireland’s fisheries. One of the many other functions is to carry out underwater inspections. This episode of ‘Seven Days’ was broadcast on 6 May 1975. The reporter is Patrick Gallagher.

Honours for Army Air Corps soldiers 11.12.12


Soldiers from 4 Regiment Army Air Corps have been honoured today for their service on operations. The regiment's apache squadrons have recently been involved in both the Afghanistan and Libya campaigns.

6 Regiment Army Air Corps in Action


6 Regt AAC are the a reserve element of the Army Air Corps, operating in the UK and abroad alongside our Regular units. 🤍6aacreserves

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