(登録 または ログイン)
  603 投票数 (4.74 平均) と 244,124 閲覧数  

/images/icons/csMagGlass.png / / フル

McDonnell Douglas FA-18 Hornet (18-8738)

送信時刻:

Canopy Release during ejection. I believe this is the first time this has been photographed during an ejection

Comments

Please log in or register to post a comment.

Terry Wright
Awesome!
Landon Keller
Are ya sure he was ejecting? I'd like to think he was just getting some fresh air and not crashing that bada$$ F/A-18
bob harris
HOLY s..t !!!
do u know if got out ok?
I remember seeing this on a video.. He made it out ok after a high alpha pass went bad. Talk about cheating death though!
You can tell from the fact that the smoke is just sitting there that this jet isn't making much headway and is stalled-out. Can't tell from the photo but my guess is that the F-18 is too low to recover and the pilot opted to check-out. Does anyone know what happened?
BTW Awesome photo!
Dannie Kemp
Glad the pilot got out okay but what a waste of money.
John Tyler
This means a LOSS of millions. The pilot is saved but looks like the plane is totaled. Never before photoed, AWESOME camera work.
zzs1968317
amazing
Excellent photo! It's too bad that this bird was lost.
Harry Metz
Incredible
Henry Laguna
Excelente toma!!!
John Simon
would haved liked that technology in a F9F-8t
Richard Beers
Blowing off some steam, are we?
Bet the pilot is glad he don't see all this commotion!
john kao
AMAZING
Zia Khan
Simply Amazing
Angela Gomez
Woowww!
tim mitchell
FU GENG
a marvelous shot
russhodes
Both engines are stalled out, the aircraft is in a full stall and no doubt defending rapidly. Only a really good ejection seat saved this pilot, although this one does work from a parked aircraft. Surviving is good, but ejections are all painful and leave long lasting injuries. Many pilots don't fly again for months, if ever, after ejecting!
Marc McDonald
That'll buff out.
Simon Hewson
The Aircraft was A CF-118 Hornet of the RCAF and according to Wikipedia, on 23 July 2010 A Cf-18 (#188738, Last 3 numbers visible on the starboard wing,) was practicing an airshow in Lethbridge Alberta, when one of the engines malfunctioned at 90 meters. The pilot RCAF Capt Brian Brews ejected safely with three damaged vertebrae. The Skyhawks Parachute Demonstration team of Canadian Army rescued him.
Paul Corfiatis
The plane did nose dive into the ground after the ejection. On impact it was 65 degrees nose down and banked 160 degrees to the right.
Vivian Clifton
Talk about being at the right place at the right time to take this amazing picture! Shame for the loss of the CF18 Hornet but glad the pilot RCAF Captain Brian Brews survived the ejection. It was concluded to a sticky piston as the probable cause in the Alberta Air Show during practice in July, 2010. Wow!!
Vivian Clifton
Talk about being at the right place at the right time to take this amazing picture! Shame for the loss of the CF18 Hornet but glad the pilot RCAF Captain Brian Brews survived the ejection. It was concluded to a sticky piston as the probable cause in the Alberta Air Show during practice in July, 2010. Wow!!
Alejandro Mondragón
First step is blow up the cabin roof, second the pilot, i'm sure he's save, Great picture
Foxinthehouse1
wow. thats a crazy fart. hes gonna need to wipe!
shrudini
cool!
Will Hagen
F@#k This $h!t I'm Out! Mm MM!
運航表
1998年の18-8738に関する全資料を検索しますか? 今すぐ購入。1時間以内に入手できます。
日付 機種 出発地 目的地 出発時間 到着 飛行時間
No History Data (searched last 14 days)
登録ユーザー(登録は無料で簡単です!)は4 monthsの履歴を見ることができます。 登録する