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Cranes Drop C-130 Jets for MV-22 Osprey
C-130 transport aircraft perform a landing in a successful attempt to return the aircraft to Moody Air Force Base, Ga., on Dec. 9, 2010. The mission was part of the Joint Munitions Evaluation (JMEx) program that tested the capability of the MV-22 Osprey for vertical take-off and landing (VTOL).
Moody Air Force Base, Ga., “The Joint Munitions Evaluation (JMEx) program just wrapped up its first real operational test mission this past week,” says Brig. Gen. Roger Roesler, commander of the 56th Aerial Port Squadron. “We performed multiple take-off/landing operations and were able to report that the training in use by the Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. test team has been a great benefit.”
Aircraft evaluated included the C-130 Full-Scale Aerial Port (F-SAP) and the MV-22 Osprey. Approximately 100 Air Force personnel from the 452nd Wing (Special Operations Wing) and two Navy attack aircraft squadrons participated in the JMEx program. Operations were performed by the 48th Airlift Squadron at the Nellis Test and Training Range.
“We evaluated the MV-22 in several modes including conventional takeoff, vertical landing, and hover to determine if the aircraft could be used as a vertical take-off and landing capable platform,” says Capt. Eric DeBattista, JMEx/Flying Eye team chief. “MV-22’s have the capability of taking off and landing vertically in up to seven feet of rough unimproved terrain. This capability could be invaluable in emergency situations.”
The JMEx/Flying Eye team has been responsible for the design, development, and testing of aviation training apparatus for U.S. and allied forces for more than 13 years. They are currently working on the next generation of tactical aerial battlefield medicine, a mobile platform that deploys rapidly to a casualty and can remain on location, provide immediate medical care, and provide patients with immediate transport