The story of the plane that crashed into the sea off the coast of California in April 1967, killing all 149 on board, has been told before, but this time we’ll take a look at the first official report on what happened.
What was it?
The McDonnell Douglas F-86 Sabre, nicknamed “Jabberwocky” by the crew.
It was one of the first fighters to enter service.
The pilot, Lt.
Col. Paul “J.J.”
Jeter, was an American fighter pilot with a strong Navy background, but his plane was already outfitted with modern weapons systems.
This was the Sabre B-25, a single-engine fighter plane with a powerful B-52 bomber engine, the largest bomber in the world.
It had two Pratt & Whitney RB-29 turbofan engines and a Pratt & Whitney RB12-A jet engine.
The B-29 was a fighter version of the B-26 that had been the backbone of the Navy’s bomber fleet since the late 1950s.
It could carry more than 5,000 pounds of bombs, including two B-1B Hellcats, two B1G bombers, and two F-4 Phantoms.
The Sabre was also a very fast fighter.
It ran on an all-new, lighter jet fuel than its predecessors.
The engine was rated at 450,000 lbs.
The jet was powered by a single Pratt &s; Whitney R-2800 turbofans.
The engines were twin Pratt &wrt engines that produced 4,000 hp each.
Each turbojet was rated for 4,500 lb. of thrust, and each turbofanther was rated up to 1,800 lb. In a normal configuration, a fighter would have been capable of cruising at Mach 1.5.
It would be a lot of fun to fly an F-8 in the sky.
The plane was carrying a load of 7 tons of bombs and a crew of four.
The crew had to be able to withstand the altitude and speed of the Sabres, which could go as high as 1,100 feet (400 meters).
That’s just about where they were at the time of the incident.
But it was only at that point that the Sabers were outfitted to carry the larger bombs.
In the end, it was all a bit of a misunderstanding.
In early June 1967, the Sabes were flying a training mission over the Pacific Ocean when they lost contact with one of their bombs.
Two of the bombs exploded over a Japanese target, killing the pilot and his two co-pilots.
The second bomb was dropped by an American B-27 bomber, which was approaching Japanese territory at the same time.
The two bombs struck in the area of the Japanese airfield at the entrance to the city of Honshu.
They were the largest single-bomb strikes of the war, but it was not the first.
The American B27 bombers had also hit an American Army airfield in Germany in early June, killing two U.S. Army personnel.
On the morning of June 22, 1967, just four days before the accident, another B-47 bomber, the B52, struck the Japanese port city of Shimonoseki, killing nine Americans and wounding six others.
A third bomb, an B-57, struck Tokyo, killing nearly 100 civilians and injuring thousands more.
The fourth bomb was a B-49 bomber, but that one also did not explode.
In other words, the Japanese bomb was just one of a large number of bombs that hit Japan that day.
But what caused the Saber to crash?
Was it the B&wrt B-24 bomber, designed by Pratt < Whitney in the late 1940s, with a twin Pratt and Whitney RB4-GE turbofAN engines, which powered the B &”B&.;Wrt engine?
The F-82A Sabre had a Pratt andwrt engine, which produced around 1,200 hp.
It also had two more Pratt &lampys; B<H&lt; engines that were rated at 1,600 hp each, which gave it more than twice the thrust of the larger B>Wrt engines.
That gave the Saberts more speed than most fighter planes, which usually had a maximum speed of Mach 1 or 1.3.
In addition, it also had a more powerful twin Pratt-Whitney RB12A turbojet, which allowed the aircraft to reach Mach 1 speeds.
But this was only part of the story.
The other engine that powered the Sabernauts was the B7-400 engine.
This engine produced about 1,400 hp, but the B4-7 engine had a greater thrust of around 1.8.
The power was fed to the engines through a pair of Pratt &; Wrt V-1 and V-2 turbofanks. The