A report on 190th Fighter Squadron

190th FS A-10A Thunderbolt II 78-0703 flies over the Sawtooth Range, Idaho, 12 February 2008.
190th Fighter-Interceptor Squadron Convair F-102A 54-1407, about 1967
190th TRS RF-4C Phantom II 68-0608 about 1988. The 190th did not carry tail codes on its RF-4C aircraft.
190th FS F-4G "Wild Weasel" 69-307

Unit of the Idaho Air National Guard 124th Fighter Wing located at Gowen Field Air National Guard Base, Boise, Idaho.

- 190th Fighter Squadron
190th FS A-10A Thunderbolt II 78-0703 flies over the Sawtooth Range, Idaho, 12 February 2008.

11 related topics with Alpha

Overall

190th Fighter Squadron A-10 A-10A Thunderbolt II, AF Ser. No. 78-0584

124th Fighter Wing

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Unit of the Idaho Air National Guard, stationed at Gowen Field Air National Guard Base, Boise, Idaho.

Unit of the Idaho Air National Guard, stationed at Gowen Field Air National Guard Base, Boise, Idaho.

190th Fighter Squadron A-10 A-10A Thunderbolt II, AF Ser. No. 78-0584
190th FIS F-86L Sabre Interceptor 51-2968. Today, this aircraft is on display at McClellan Air Force Base, California.
190th TRS RF-4C Phantom II 68-0608 about 1988. The 190th did not carry tail codes on its RF-4C aircraft.
190th FS F-4G "Wild Weasel" 69-307
189th Airlift Squadron C-130E 62-1846 on the flight line at Gowen Field, 4 March 2004.
190th Fighter Squadron A-10A flying over Sawtooth Range in 2009

190th Fighter Squadron

F-51D Mustangs of the 190th Fighter Squadron at Gowen Field, Boise, 1947

Idaho Air National Guard

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Aerial militia of the State of Idaho, United States of America.

Aerial militia of the State of Idaho, United States of America.

F-51D Mustangs of the 190th Fighter Squadron at Gowen Field, Boise, 1947

Established 13 October 1946 (as: 190th Fighter Squadron); operates: A-10 Thunderbolt II

Boise Airport

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Joint civil-military airport in the western United States, 3 mi south of downtown Boise in Ada County, Idaho.

Joint civil-military airport in the western United States, 3 mi south of downtown Boise in Ada County, Idaho.

Boise's passenger terminal in 2009
The new air traffic control tower under construction in 2009
C-130s previously operated by the Idaho ANG parked on the ramp at Gowen Field

The aircraft based at Gowen Field ANGB is the A-10 Thunderbolt II close air support attack aircraft of the 190th Fighter Squadron (190 FS).

An A-10 of the 74th Fighter Squadron after taking on fuel over Afghanistan (2011)

Fairchild Republic A-10 Thunderbolt II

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Single-seat, twin-turbofan, straight-wing, subsonic attack aircraft developed by Fairchild Republic for the United States Air Force .

Single-seat, twin-turbofan, straight-wing, subsonic attack aircraft developed by Fairchild Republic for the United States Air Force .

An A-10 of the 74th Fighter Squadron after taking on fuel over Afghanistan (2011)
An A-10 of the 74th Fighter Squadron after taking on fuel over Afghanistan (2011)
By the time of the Vietnam War, the 1940s-vintage propeller-driven Skyraider was the USAF's only dedicated close air support aircraft. It was slow, vulnerable to ground fire, and relatively lightly armed.
The Lockheed AH-56 Cheyenne appeared to offer the possibility of handing much of the tactical air-to-ground role to the U.S. Army.
An A-10A of pre-glass cockpit design
Two A-10s in formation
A-10C Warthog cockpit at the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum 2012 Become a Pilot Day
A-10 inboard profile drawing
Front view of an A-10 showing the 30 mm cannon and offset front landing gear
This A-10 piloted by Captain Kim Campbell suffered extensive damage during Operation Iraqi Freedom in 2003, including damage to the hydraulic system, but she flew it safely back to base on manual reversion mode.
Front view of the A-10's GAU-8 installation
A-10 Thunderbolt II, fully armed
AN ALQ-184 ECM Pod on display at a USAF museum. It is mounted on either pylon 1 or 11 (outside pylons) on the A-10C
An A-10 from the 343rd Tactical Fighter Wing prepares to drop Mark 82 bombs at the Yukon Command Training Site in 1988.
Arkansas Air National Guard A-10C firing an AGM-65 air-to-surface missile on a firing range at Davis-Monthan AFB
A-10A after Operation Desert Storm, 1992
An A-10A during Operation Allied Force
A-10 over Afghanistan, 2011
An A-10 peels away from a KC-135 tanker over Afghanistan, February 2011 with Pave Penny pod visible and featuring a false canopy painted in dark gray on the underside.
23rd Fighter Group A-10 Thunderbolt IIs on alert
U.S. Air Force crewmen perform maintenance on an A-10's nose in the Persian Gulf region in 2003
A-10 at RAF Fairford, 2005
A newly updated A-10C arrives at Davis-Monthan AFB, 29 November 2006.
An A-10 Thunderbolt II refueling
Four A-10s of the 103d Fighter Squadron, Pennsylvania Air National Guard, fly in formation during a refueling mission.
A-10C of the 163d Fighter Squadron, Fort Wayne Air National Guard
USAF A-10A showing kill markings from Operation Desert Storm, 1991
An A-10 firing its 30 mm GAU-8 Gatling gun during testing
A-10A at Museum of Aviation, Robins AFB

190th Fighter Squadron (Gowen Field ANGB, Idaho) (1996–)

Two A-10 Thunderbolt jets

190th Fighter Squadron, Blues and Royals friendly fire incident

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Two A-10 Thunderbolt jets
FV107 Scimitar armoured reconnaissance vehicle
Matty Hull (1976–2003)
Gus Kohntopp, identified as POPOV36

The 190th Fighter Squadron, Blues and Royals friendly fire incident was a friendly fire incident involving two United States Air Force (USAF) Air National Guard 190th Fighter Squadron A-10, and vehicles from the United Kingdom's D Squadron, The Blues and Royals of the Household Cavalry, and took place on 28 March 2003 during the invasion of Iraq by armed forces of the United States and United Kingdom.

F-51 Mustangs of the 120th Fighter Squadron, Colorado Air National Guard, November 1946.  The 120th was the first federally recognized Air National Guard unit in the United States.

86th Fighter Wing (Air National Guard)

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Disbanded unit of the United States Air Force, last stationed at Buckley Field, Denver, Colorado.

Disbanded unit of the United States Air Force, last stationed at Buckley Field, Denver, Colorado.

F-51 Mustangs of the 120th Fighter Squadron, Colorado Air National Guard, November 1946.  The 120th was the first federally recognized Air National Guard unit in the United States.

190th Fighter Squadron, 13 October 1946 – 31 October 1950 (Idaho ANG)

McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II

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American tandem two-seat, twin-engine, all-weather, long-range supersonic jet interceptor and fighter-bomber originally developed by McDonnell Aircraft for the United States Navy.

American tandem two-seat, twin-engine, all-weather, long-range supersonic jet interceptor and fighter-bomber originally developed by McDonnell Aircraft for the United States Navy.

The McDonnell F3H-G/H mockup, 1954
Key figures in the F-4 development: David Lewis, Robert Little, and Herman Barkey
An F4H-1F aboard USS Independence (CV-62), April 1960
VF-74 was the first operational U.S. Navy Phantom squadron in 1961
Transcontinental "Operation LANA" in 1961
Cockpit of F-4 Phantom II
435th TFS F-4Ds over Vietnam
USAF F-4 Phantom II destroyed on 18 February 1968, during the enemy attack against Tan Son Nhut, during the Tet Offensive
USAFE F-4G, A-10A and RF-4C, 6 April 1987
A U.S. Navy F-4B from VF-111 dropping bombs over Vietnam, 25 November 1971
The Blue Angels flew the F-4J, 1969–1974
A U.S. Marine F-4B with VMFA-314, flies over South Vietnam in September 1968
Egyptian Air Force F-4E Phantom IIs of the 222nd Tactical Fighter Brigade in formation with a U.S. Air Force 347th Tactical Fighter Wing F-4E Phantom II during exercise Proud Phantom
McDonnell RF-4E Phantom II of the Luftwaffe's AKG52 unit in 1977
Hellenic Air Force RF-4E Phantom II in a special color scheme, lands at RIAT 2008, UK
Iranian F-4E Phantom refueling through a boom during Iran-Iraq war, 1982
An Israeli F-4E on static display in the Olga's Hill neighborhood of Hadera, Israel
JASDF F-4EJ Kais (57-8354 and 87-8407) of 8 Hikōtai in grey air superiority paint scheme, 2002
JASDF RF-4E Kai 57-6913 of 501 Hikōtai in 2017
South Korean F-4E, armed with an AGM-65 Maverick air-to-ground missile, 19 February 1979
Retired Turkish Air Force F-4E Phantom II, serial number 67-0360, housed at the Istanbul Aviation Museum
An F-4J of the U.S. Navy (foreground), alongside an F-4K of the Fleet Air Arm (background) wait to be catapulted from USS Independence (CV-62), March 1975; one of the major differences can be seen by the higher degree of the British aircraft's extendable nose wheel. Both variants were eventually used by the RAF
The Collings Foundation F-4D Phantom II, with Vietnam-era "Ritchie/DeBellevue" markings, taxis at Selfridge ANGB, May 2005
QF-4E AF Serial No. 74-1626 at McGuire AFB in May 2007 with an A-10 in the background
F-4Fs of the German Air Force, 21 January 1998
Iranian F-4Es, 2009
Spanish Air Force RF-4C Phantom II, 15 June 1993
An F-4F on display described as the "World's largest distributor of MiG parts", because of the high number of this type of enemy aircraft shot down
The Spook
3-side view of the F-4E/F
Structural view of partially disassembled German F-4 Phantoms.
A U.S. Marine Corps RF-4B in September 1982
F-4Gs over Bahrain during Operation Desert Shield
An F4E Phantom II aircraft with the Turkish Air Force takes off from Third Air Force Base Konya, Turkey, during Exercise Anatolian Eagle.
A RAAF F-4E Phantom II at RAAF Base Pearce in 1971

The last operational flight of the F-4G Wild Weasel was from the 190th Fighter Squadron, Idaho Air National Guard, in April 1996.

F-16s of the 140th TFW over Denver, Colorado

140th Operations Group

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Unit of the Colorado Air National Guard, stationed at Buckley Space Force Base, Aurora, Colorado.

Unit of the Colorado Air National Guard, stationed at Buckley Space Force Base, Aurora, Colorado.

F-16s of the 140th TFW over Denver, Colorado
P-38s of the 370th Fighter Group
P-38 Lightning, "Spirit of Oak Ridge", 485th Fighter Squadron, at Lonray, October 1944.
"Minutemen" aerobatics team with F-80Cs, 1956
120th TFS F-100D Super Sabres, 1973
The "Minutemen" F-16C, 2006

190th Fighter Squadron (later 191st Fighter-Bomber Squadron), 1 November 1950 – 1 January 1953; 1 January 1953 – 1 July 1955 (Idaho ANG)

YF-102 prototype

Convair F-102 Delta Dagger

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American interceptor aircraft designed and manufactured by Convair.

American interceptor aircraft designed and manufactured by Convair.

YF-102 prototype
YF-102 prototype
The YF-102 with its straight sided fuselage.
YF-102A with pinched fuselage, narrower canopy and redesigned intakes
A TF-102A, illustrating the widened cockpit
Hughes MC-3 fire control system and radar antenna
F-102As of the 509th FIS over Vietnam, November 1966. These aircraft wear standard Southeast Asia camouflage (T.O. 1-1-4).
Carolinas Aviation Museum's South Carolina Air National Guard F-102 being washed by US Airways employees.
A Hellenic Air Force TF-102A Delta Dagger at the Hellenic Air Force Museum, at Dekeleia AFB. Shows vortex generators added to canopy to prevent buffet
F-102 Delta Dagger from the 317th Fighter-Interceptor Squadron.
55-3386 at Istanbul Aviation Museum.
Convair F-102 Delta Dagger at the Strategic Air Command & Aerospace Museum near Ashland, Nebraska
Convair F-102 Delta Dagger at the MAPS Air Museum at the Akron-Canton Airport in Ohio
Convair F-102 Delta Dagger at the National Museum of the US Air Force.
F-102 on display at Sheppard AFB.
3-view drawing of the F-102A Delta Dagger.

190th Fighter-Interceptor Squadron, ID ANG – Gowen Field (1964–1975)

An Oregon Air National Guard F-15C Eagle takes off from the Portland Air National Guard Base 2 October 2010.

142nd Fighter Wing

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Unit of the Oregon Air National Guard, stationed at Portland Air National Guard Base, Oregon.

Unit of the Oregon Air National Guard, stationed at Portland Air National Guard Base, Oregon.

An Oregon Air National Guard F-15C Eagle takes off from the Portland Air National Guard Base 2 October 2010.
Tech from 142nd Fighter Wing working on a communications tower
Republic P-47D-28-RE Thunderbolt, AAF Ser. No. 44-200284, of the 404th Fighter Squadron (photo taken at Fürth/Industrieflughafen, Germany.)
A two-seat McDonnell F-101B Voodoo
Legacy 142nd Air Defense Wing Emblem

405th Fighter Squadron (8N): 15 July 1943 – 10 November 1945