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The boom from a Tennessee Air National Guard’s KC-135 transfers fuel to one of Israel’s first F-35s as the aircraft make the flight across the Atlantic, Dec, 6, 2016. The F-35s were refueled multiple times while en route to ensure their safe delivery to Israel. (U.S. Air Force photo by 1st Lt. Erik D. Anthony)
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Two Israeli F-35 “Adirs” fly in formation and display the U.S. and Israeli flags after receiving fuel from a Tennessee Air National Guard KC-135, Dec, 6, 2016. The U.S. and Israel have a military relationship built on trust developed through decades of cooperation. (U.S. Air Force photo by 1st Lt. Erik D. Anthony)
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KC-135R Stratotanker aircraft with the 128th Air Refueling Wing awaits snow and ice removal after a winter storm at General Mitchell International Airport in Milwaukee. 
USAF photo by SSgt Jeremy Wilson
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KC-135R Section of rudder as found north northeast of main debris field.
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KC-135R Horizontal stabilizer section as found north northeast of main debris field.
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Cockpit section of KC-135R wreckage.
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An Air Force KC-135E Stratotanker assigned to the 134th Air Refueling Wing, Tennessee Air National Guard conducts in-flight refueling operation during Joint Forces Exercise-Vulnerability on May 31, 3013. (Photo by: Maj. Loren Bymer)
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A KC-135R Stratotanker from the 157th Air Refueling Wing of the New Hampshire Air National Guard at Pease Air National Guard Base, N.H., prepares to refuel a C-5M Super Galaxy from Dover Air Force Base, Del., over northern Canada on June 5, 2011. The C-5M's mission was to complete the first Arctic overflight from Dover AFB to Bagram Airfield, Afghanistan. The plane successfully landed at Bagram just over 15 hours after take-off on June 6, 2011. (U.S. Air Force Photo/Master Sgt. Scott T. Sturkol)
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Members of the 349th Air Refueling Squadron pose for a photo with their 2008 and 2010 General Carl A. Spaatz Trophies, on May 5, 2011, at McConnell Air Force Base, Kan. The Spaatz Trophy recognizes the best of the best in air refueling unit in the Air Force. In 2008, the 349th ARS won the trophy. It was presented to them again for 2010. (U.S. Air Force Photo/Airman 1st Class Armando A. Schwier-Morales)
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A U.S. Navy EA-6B Prowler aircraft links up with an Air Force KC-135 Stratotanker aircraft from the 340th Expeditionary Air Refueling Squadron to be refueled via its multi-point refueling system over Afghanistan on May 8, 2011, in support of Operation Enduring Freedom. (U.S. Air Force Photo/Master Sgt. William Greer)
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A pilot maneuvers a B-1B Lancer into position to receive fuel from a KC-135 Stratotanker during a refueling mission over Afghanistan on April 18, 2011. (U.S. Air Force Photo/Staff Sgt. Christian Jadot)
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Airman 1st Class Michael Voorhees, a boom operator with the 340th Expeditionary Air Refueling Squadron, controls the air refueling boom on a KC-135 Stratotanker aircraft during a mission over Afghanistan on May 8, 2011, in support of Operation Enduring Freedom. Airman Voorhees is deployed from the 349th Air Refueling Squadron at McConnelll Air Force Base, Kan. (U.S. Air Force Photo/Master Sgt. William Greer)
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The KC-135 Stratotanker helps provide the core aerial refueling capability for the U.S. Air Force and has excelled in this role for more than 50 years. This unique asset enhances the Air Force's capability to accomplish its primary missions of global reach and global power. Four turbofans, mounted under 35-degree swept wings, power the KC-135 to takeoffs at gross weights up to 322,500 pounds. Nearly all internal fuel can be pumped through the flying boom, the KC-135's primary fuel transfer method. A special shuttlecock-shaped drogue, attached to and trailing behind the flying boom, may be used to refuel aircraft fitted with probes. Some aircraft have been configured with the Multipoint Refueling System. (U.S. Air Force Photo Illustration/Master Sgt. Scott T. Sturkol)
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The KC-135 Stratotanker helps provide the core aerial refueling capability for the U.S. Air Force and has excelled in this role for more than 50 years. This unique asset enhances the Air Force's capability to accomplish its primary missions of global reach and global power. Four turbofans, mounted under 35-degree swept wings, power the KC-135 to takeoffs at gross weights up to 322,500 pounds. Nearly all internal fuel can be pumped through the flying boom, the KC-135's primary fuel transfer method. A special shuttlecock-shaped drogue, attached to and trailing behind the flying boom, may be used to refuel aircraft fitted with probes. Some aircraft have been configured with the Multipoint Refueling System. (U.S. Air Force Photo Illustration/Master Sgt. Scott T. Sturkol)
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A KC-135 Stratotanker from Kansas Air National Guard's 190th Air Refueling Wing is parked on the flightline at Scott Air Force Base, Ill., on March 1, 2011.   (U.S. Air Force Photo/Master Sgt. Scott T. Sturkol)
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A KC-135 Stratotanker from Kansas Air National Guard's 190th Air Refueling Wing is parked on the flightline at Scott Air Force Base, Ill., on March 1, 2011.   (U.S. Air Force Photo/Master Sgt. Scott T. Sturkol)
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