Part 2 of the Purrfect Angelz dance performance at the 2013 Easyriders Motorcycle Show in Sacramento, Ca. The girls in this video have backgrounds in TV and entertainment ranging from Two and a Half Men, a Dallas Cowboys Cheerleader, a dancer for Shakira, Jennifer Lopez, Paula Abdul, and a Maxim Model. Check them out on the web: www.purrfectangelz.com Enjoy the show!
The Purrfect Angelz performed at the 2013 Easyriders Motorcycle Show in Sacramento, Ca. The girls in this video have backgrounds in TV and entertainment ranging from Two and a Half Men, a Dallas Cowboys Cheerleader, a dancer for Shakira, Jennifer Lopez, Paula Abdul, and a Maxim Model. Check them out on the web: www.purrfectangelz.com Enjoy the show!
Fly with Capt. Russ "Spicoli" Piggott, Viper West, during an "all out" airshow demo at the 2008 California Capital Airshow. The cockpit camera angle is as if you are riding in the back seat. Viper West is the U.S. Air Force F-16 West Coast Aerial Demonstration Team. The F-16 "Fighting Falcon" is commonly called the Viper by its pilots. The Viper West Team, one of two F-16 demo teams in Air Combat Command, is attached to the 388th Fighter Wing, and is home based at Hill Air Force Base, Utah. Music is from the Viper West Airshow Demo CD.
The new AFT Customs "Air Head" poster photo shoot took place 600 feet down in the Sutter Creek Gold Mine. The five AFT Models posed with the motorcycle at the direction of renowned photographer Mike Chase. This video captures hi-lites of the photo shoot from start to finish. AFT Customs Jim Giuffra does an intro to his new creation ER HED(Air Head) and fires up the Yamaha engine for the camera. video production by Keith Breazeal www.kbvp.com
The F-22 airshow demo at the Sacramento Airshow was awesome! The pilot, Major "Max" Moga, talks about the Raptor's capabilities as the stealthiest and most capable fighter in the world today. From the vertical pull at takeoff, the show was a jaw dropper. The thrust vectoring nozzles allowed Max to perform maneuvers that seemed to defy normal flight.
The flight demonstration was nothing short of spectacular! The thrust vectoring nozzles really enhance the maneuverability. Watching the flight control system work during the tail slide was mind boggling- every flight control surface was "twitching" as the F-22 started sliding backwards. Maneuver sequence 1. Takeoff and climb 2. Split "S" 3. Minimum radius turn to the high angle of attack (AOA) loop to a single pedal turn 4. Weapons bay doors open pass 5. Power loop 6. Dedication pass 7. Double pedal turn 8. Tail slide 9. High speed pass The F-22 flew twice on Sunday and joined in with the F-15 and P-51 for the "Heritage Flight". After the Heritage Flight, each aircraft does a high speed pass, breaking turn, then gear down and land. Here, the F-22 pilot still feeling the need for speed, goes into the breaking turn with the afterburners lit. We photographers never discourage the use of full afterburners! Sierra Hotel! The Air Combat Command demonstration pilot, Major "Max" Moga, was the first pilot to be selected for the F-22 Raptor Demonstration program. At airshows, "Max" puts the F-22 through a series of maneuvers that show off the F-22 Raptor's agile handling capabilities. The Raptor's two Pratt & Whitney F119-PW-100 turbofan engines are equipped with afterburners and two dimensional thrust vectoring nozzles. The two engines develop a total of 70,000 lbs. of thrust for the 40,000 lb. airframe, allowing incredible acceleration and vertical climb performance. The vectored thrust and large control surfaces can produce maneuvers that no conventional fighter jet can perform. The F-22 Raptor's sophisticated aerodynamics, advanced flight controls, thrust vectoring nozzles, and high thrust-to-weight ratio enable the F-22 to outmaneuver all current and projected future fighters. The F-22 Raptor can cruise at mach 1.5 without using afterburners- known as supercruise. Supercruise greatly expands the range and speed over other fighter aircraft. The F-22's airframe design and avionics suite work together rendering it invisible to the enemy. The F-22 not only can protect itself with these abilities, but other assets as well.
Kevin Eldridge Bails out of the Super Corsair at the first annual Phoenix Air races. Notice he turns the plane away from the airshow crowd and points the plane at the ground before bailing out. You can bet his butt was getting really hot judging from the intense flames. The Super Corsair exploded upon impact, a sad loss. Kevin suffered major injuries exiting the aircraft, but he is fine today. Announcer is Sandy Sanders.
Funny, but this is the perfect example of a downhill mountain bike race gone bad. What was supposed to be a downhill race with a time of about three minutes turned into a Nascar looking event with riders sliding, flipping, and crashing into each other. Finish times went from three to five times the norm for that course. No amount of downhill, freeride, or trail work seems to prepare for this. None gave up, the result being the ultimate display of riding(?) skills. Crashes, sliding on their butts down the hill, mud in every possible part of the body, and cleaning themselves and their bikes in the creek. It can't get worse than this. What a Day!
Jason Newburg Aerobatics flight video of extreme aerobatics with an on-board camera in the Extra 300 S. Shot using Viosport Adventure Cam 3 and JVC 5000U, and edited with an Applied Magic ScreenPlay editing deck. Video is mixed frame accurate so you get a truly spectacular visual effect. The super-wide panorama lens is mounted on the glare shield above the instrument panel. This position, in combination with the super wide lens, has a view of the control stick. Seeing the control inputs really "punches up" the total effect. At airshows, you see the aerobatic planes, with smoke systems pumping, tearing up the sky. Now experience what it's like from the cockpit.
The SR-71 Blackbird was in service from 1964 to 1998 and was operated by the U.S. Air Force from United States and select NATO air bases. Capable of speeds in excess of mach 3+(2,200 mph+) and 85,000 feet, the Blackbird was the most capable platform for strategic reconnaissance. It's ability to launch to a specific target and return with the required intelligence in a matter of hours was unsurpassed by any other platform or country. The SR-71 was developed by the infamous Lockheed Skunk Works and the primary construction material was a Titanium alloy. The two Pratt & Whitney J-58-P4/32,500 lb. thrust engines had aerospikes at the inlet of the engine. The spikes moved in and out in order to control the airflow through the engine during the transition from subsonic to supersonic speeds. This feature, coupled with the afterburners unique design, allowed the SR-71 to cruise in continuous afterburner with a high degree of efficiency.