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Live Capabilities: 726 ACS executes real world adaptive skill

  • Published
  • By Staff Sgt. Tyrell Hall
  • 366th Fighter Wing Puclic Affairs
The Air Force’s ability to adapt and overcome is the stuff of legend. Implementing adaptive skills in the midst of uncertainty sets the Air Force apart as service. The 726th Air Control Squadron exemplified this when they executed a live mission take over for the 266th Range Squadron to support the 428th Fighter Squadron during their weapons qualifications.

The 428th FS commonly rely on the 266th RANS as the primary communications and air space control facilitator during they’re pilots’ weapons qualifications. This is because they are responsible for providing simulations of ground-based air defense threats on the Mountain Home Range Complex. However, due to exposure to COVID-19, the 266th RANS had to stand down. The 726 ACS was granted the opportunity of supporting the mission in their place, using their own equipment and expertise in radio communication.

“We received a short notice tasking to provide ground radio air control for this training exercise,” said Tech. Sgt. Nathan Jessee, 726th ACS radar systems craftsman. “At that point we rounded up our Airman, grabbed our equipment and got to work.”

These occurrences are rare for the Airmen of the 726th ACS to experience. However through team work and communications they rose to the challenge.

“This type of situation is more suitable to what the Airmen train for and will see downrange.” said Jessee. “Throughout this process, it’s cool to see how the younger Airmen are able to witness what an expeditionary movement looks like.

The 726th ACS doesn’t possess a stateside mission, so these circumstances presented a rare and golden opportunity for them to utilize their skillset in real time.

In under 24 hours and traveling over 70 miles across the range complex, they were able to assemble and send a full ADVON team, made of Airmen from the 726th ACS, the 366th Civil Engineer Squadron and Air Force National Guard Digital Systems personnel, to Grasmere Range, Idaho.

“This is the first time that the 726th ACS transmissions sections has worked directly alongside the 266th RANS mission set,” said Jessee. “In fact, this the first time I’ve seen this many career fields band together for an exercise like this on such short notice.”

The air-to-ground communications they established entailed the transportation and configuration of cyber connections lines, generators and long-range communications.

One of the most important pieces of equipment the 726th ACS established is called a TPS-75 Radar System, or ‘Tipsy 75”. This is a transportable radar system capable of providing radar information over a 240 nautical-mile area. This, coupled with another important machine, the Radio Unit-214 (RU-214), enables pilots to safely navigate the airspace.

“Whenever pilots are conducting missions they will be able to communicate through our RU-214 and other equipment,” said Senior Airman Cameron Lord, 726th ACS radar technician. “We’ve got to be able to set this equipment up pretty fast because without it the pilots would have no Air Picture.”

“Air Picture” refers to the data received by the pilots for use in air-to-air and air-to-ground readings. The 726th ACS set up this equipment in just three hours which is similar to the time frame they aim for in deployed locations.

“Downrange is the exact same thing,” said Lord. “When I was deployed we had the RU-214 set up in ample time and aircraft communicated directly to us, at which time we’d work together to generate accurate airspace information.

Part of the 726th ACS’s task during missions involves basic communications. Other parts involve sending that real time data to pilots so they can efficiently operate, enhancing the air superiority brought to a fight. Yet, other vital aspects go into establishing a presence and controlling a battle space.

“Site setup usually consist of three parts,” said Lord. “First, you have the power and generators that we need to run our communication equipment. Then, there’s the Radio Frequency personnel, who are responsible for ensuring physical communication is available at all times. Finally, there’s the cyber personnel who will use our communications to generate more specific information.”

Aside from overcoming some basic set up speed bumps, the 726th ACS didn’t skip a beat in planting their feet for this airspace training.

“Even with ample equipment and good training you’ll still have issues that present themselves,” said Lord. “But it’s important that we setup this system the same way we do downrange so that the missions run smoothly.”

Even on short notice, The 726th ACS was able to use this opportunity to make a statement by fully displaying their aptitude to rapidly deploy and control any airspace downrange.

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U.S. Air Force Airmen assigned to the 366th Fighter Wing board a C-130J Hercules, assigned to the 317th Airlift Wing, Dyess Air Force Base, Texas, as part of Exercise Raging Gunfighter at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, May 17, 2022. Raging Gunfighter is an Air Combat Command (ACC) exercise to prepare the 366th Fighter Wing to operate as a lead wing in a remote environment for future Agile Combat Employment (ACE) operations around the world. (U.S. Air Force Photo by Airman 1st Class Alexandria Byrd)
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Readiness Challenge VIII participants from U.S. Air Forces in Europe's 31st Fighter Wing, Aviano Air Base, Italy, take part in the airfield spall repair event April 20, 2022, at the Silver Flag Exercise Site, Tyndall Air Force Base, Florida. The Department of the Air Force CE event is hosted by the Air Force Civil Engineer Center. After a 20+ year hiatus, the challenge, a premier event for Department of the Air Force civil engineers, is back. This year's Readiness Challenge is the initial operating capability event before the challenge reaches full operating capability within the next two years. At this year's event, which runs through April 22, eight teams representing major commands and U.S. Space Force are facing off in about 20 events showing myriad of CE capabilities from emergency airfield lighting and water purification to building a guard shack from the ground up and firefighting and EOD operations. (U.S. Air Force photo by Debbie Aragon)
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Readiness Challenge VIII participants from Air Force Reserve Command take part in an explosive ordnance disposal event April 18, 2022, at the Silver Flag Training Site, Tyndall Air Force Base, Florida. The Department of the Air Force CE event is hosted by the Air Force Civil Engineer Center. After a 20+ year hiatus, the challenge, a premier event for Department of the Air Force civil engineers, is back. This year's Readiness Challenge is the initial operating capability event before the challenge reaches full operating capability within the next two years. At this year's event, which runs through April 22, eight teams representing major commands and U.S. Space Force are facing off in about 20 events showing myriad of CE capabilities from emergency airfield lighting and water purification to building a guard shack from the ground up and firefighting and EOD operations. (U.S. Air Force photo by Debbie Aragon)
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A U.S. Marine Corps pilot assigned to Marine Fighter Attack Training Squadron (VMFAT) 501 climbs off an F-35B Lightning II fighter jet, at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 22, 2022. The VMFAT-501 are here to conduct deployment for training 1-22, to train student pilots to be proficient in air support and high explosive ordnance drops for their future-fleet F-35B unit. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
U.S. Marine Corps F-35B Lightning II fighter jet assigned to Marine Fighter Attack Training Squadron (VMFAT) 501 taxis on the flightline, at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 22, 2022. The base has a range complex that offers 9,600 square miles of airspace to train. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
A U.S. Marine Corps F-35B Lightning II fighter jet assigned to MArine Fighter Attack Training Squadron (VMFAT) 501 lands on the flightline at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 22, 2022. In the training, the pilots will be able to execute 1000 level Training & Readiness manual progression to attain core skills further preparing them for follow-on orders to F-35B fleet units. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
A U.S. Marine Corps F-35B Lightning II fighter jet with a 25 millimeter gun pod assigned to Marine Fighter Attack Training Squadron (VMFAT) 501 flies into the sky at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 22, 2022. Mountain Home Air Force Base has a range complex that offers 9,600 square miles of airspace to train. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
U.S. Marine Corps quality assurance & power-liners from the Marine Fighter Attack Training Squadron (VMFAT) 501, watch an F-35B Lightning II fighter jet taxi on the flight line at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 22, 2022. In the training, the pilots will be able to execute 1000 level Training & Readiness manual progression to attain core skills further preparing them for follow-on orders to F-35B fleet units. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
U.S. Marine Corps pilot from Marine Fighter Attack Training Squadron (VMFAT) 501 climbs on to an F-35B Lightning II fighter jet at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 22, 2022. The VMFAT-501 is here to conduct deployment for training 1-22, to train student pilots to be proficient in air support and high explosive ordnance drops for their future-fleet F-35B unit. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
U.S. Marine Corps avionics and power-liners from Marine Fighter Attack Training Squadron (VMFAT) 501 walk across the flightline at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 22, 2022. VMFAT-501 is a subordinate unit of 2nd Marine Aircraft Wing, the aviation combat element of II Marine Expeditionary Force. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
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U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Jake Lenoue, 389th Fighter Generation Squadron avionics technician journeyman, right, works with Senior Airman Jake Fallat, 389th FGS maintenance supply liaison, to locate parts during Red Flag-Nellis 22-2 on Nellis Air Force Base, Nevada, March 10, 2022. The supply liaison is directly integrated with the Squadron to track, source and retrieve parts efficiently for maintenance personnel. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Austin Siegel)
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U.S. Air Force F-15E Strike Eagles from the 389th Fighter Squadron, Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, taxi for takeoff as part of Red Flag-Nellis 22-2 on Nellis Air Force Base, Nevada, March 7, 2022. Red Flag provides several realistic training scenarios that saves lives while increasing combat effectiveness. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Austin Siegel)
U.S. Air Force crew chiefs from the 389th Fighter Generation Squadron, greet F-15E Strike Eagle aircrew assigned to the 389th Fighter Squadron, Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, before pre-flight inspection as part of Red Flag-Nellis 22-2 on Nellis Air Force Base, Nevada, March 8, 2022. Red Flag is hosted on the Nevada Test and Training Range, which spans more than 12,000 square miles of airspace and 2.9 million acres of land. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Austin Siegel)
U.S. Air Force maintainers assigned to the 389th Fighter Generation Squadron, Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, prepare an F-15E Strike Eagle for flight during Red Flag-Nellis 22-2 on Nellis Air Force Base, Nevada, March 8, 2022. Red Flag enhances readiness and realistic training necessary to respond to potential challenges across the globe. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Austin Siegel)
U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Jeremiah Ables, an assistant dedicated crew chief assigned to the 389th Fighter Generation Squadron, Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, signals to an F-15E Strike Eagle pilot to hold their position as part of Red Flag-Nellis 22-2 on Nellis Air Force Base, Nevada, March 7, 2022. Red Flag provides realistic combat training that saves lives while increasing combat effectiveness. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Austin Siegel)
U.S. Air Force Maj. Christopher “Swat” Hale, left, an F-15E Strike Eagle weapons systems officer and Capt. Anthony “Rook” Mountain, right, an F-15E Strike Eagle pilot assigned to the 389th Fighter Squadron, Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, complete pre-flight checks for Red Flag-Nellis 22-2 on Nellis Air Force Base, Nevada, March 7, 2022. Pilots practice a variety of offensive and defensive scenarios throughout Red Flag, including air-to-air interdiction, giving them a valuable combat advantage over adversaries. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Austin Siegel)
Mountain Home Air Force Base
The 366th Fighter Wing is in the process of transitioning to a Wing organizational structure that includes groups and an A-Staff, in line with the Combat Air Force, Force Generation (CAFFORGEN) model. This graphic shows the wing structure, once all groups have been reactivated slated for, 23 March 2022. (U.S. Air Force graphic by Airman Alexandria Byrd)
U.S. Air Force Col. Ernesto DiVittorio, 366th Fighter Wing commander, passes the ceremonial guidon to Col. David Stamps, incoming 366th Operations Group commander at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 11, 2022. This ceremony celebrates the reactivation of groups and assumption of group commanders within the base. The reactivation of groups is also part of the Lead Wing Organization model. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
U.S. Air Force Col. Ernesto DiVittorio, 366th Fighter Wing commander, passes the ceremonial guidon to Col. Eric Phillips, incoming 366th Medical Group commander (MDG) at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 11, 2022. This ceremony celebrates the reactivation of the 366th MDG and assumption of command. The reactivation of groups is also part of Air Combat Command’s standardization of wing structure. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
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The 726th Air Control Squadron in a convoy to their station to set up for the Agile Thunder Exercise 22-1 held Feb. 22-March 4. (Courtesy photo)
First Lt. Erin Dilorenzo, the convoy and site commander for the Deployed Radar Site during the Agile Thunder Exercise 22-1 held Feb. 22-March 4. (Courtesy photo)
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U.S. Air Force 2nd Lt. Sarah Cook, a registered nurse assigned to Nellis Air Force Base, Nevada, comforts a patient while supporting COVID response operations at University of Rochester Medical Center, Rochester, New York, Feb.14, 2022. U.S. Northern Command, through U.S. Army North, remains committed to providing flexible Department of Defense support to the whole-of-government COVID response. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Ashleigh Maxwell)
U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Jaceline Cosby, a registered respiratory therapist from the 633rd Medical Group, Joint Base Langley-Eustis, sets up medical equipment in preparation for a patient’s hospital stay at St. Francis Medical Center, Monroe, Louisiana, Feb. 9, 2022. The U.S. Air Force medical team, working side-by-side with civilian medical professionals, is deployed in support of continued Department of Defense COVID response operations to help communities in need. U.S. Northern Command, through U.S. Army North, remains committed to providing flexible Department of Defense support to the whole-of-government COVID response. (U.S. Army photo by Sgt. Woodlyne Escarne, 14th Public Affairs Detachment)
Members of the Office of Special Investigations speak with Wing Inspectors on how they would inspect a crime scene at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 2, 2022. The Wing Inspectors evaluated the Airmen on how well they performed their role in an active shooter exercise. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Dylan Strickland, 366th Healthcare Operations Squadron, paramedic (HCOS) (left) and U.S. Air Force Tech. Sgt. Robert Dooley, 366th Civil Engineer Squadron firefighter (CES) (right) inspect the condition of a simulated injured Airman at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 2, 2022. This scenario is part of an active shooter exercise and trains the Airmen in the 366th HCOS and 366th CES on how to aid surviving victims. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
U.S. Air Force 366th Security Forces Squadron (SFS) Airmen carefully lowers a simulated injured Airman to a stretcher at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 2, 2022. This scenario is part of an active shooter exercise, it not only trains 366th SFS Airmen to respond to active shooter scenarios quickly, but it also trains them to search and support any surviving victims in the scenario. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Tristin Carey, 366th Security Forces Squadron (SFS) noncommissioned officer in charge of confinement applies a tourniquet around a leg of a simulated, injured Airman at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 2, 2022. Airmen from SFS, 366th Civil Engineer Squadron and several other squadrons participated in the active shooter exercise. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
U.S. Air Force 366th Security Forces Squadron Airmen enter a room with simulated casualties at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Mar. 2, 2022. This scenario is part of an Anti-Terrorism Force Protection active shooter exercise which helps Airmen prepare for real life scenarios. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Akeem K. Campbell)
An F-15E Strike Eagle, assigned to the 389th Fighter Squadron at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, arrives for Red Flag-Nellis 22-2 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nevada, March 3, 2022. Red Flag-Nellis 22-2 provides realistic combat training that saves lives while increasing combat effectiveness. (U.S. Air Force photo by William R. Lewis)
A Republic of Singapore Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcon assigned to the 425th Fighter Squadron at Luke Air Force Base, Arizona, arrives for Red Flag-Nellis 22-2 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nevada, March 3, 2022. The 414th Combat Training Squadron conducts Red Flag exercises to provide aircrews the experience of multiple, intensive air combat sorties in the safety of a training environment. (U.S. Air Force photo by William R. Lewis)
A Royal Saudi Air Force F-15SA, assigned to the Royal Saudi Air Force Weapons School, lands in preparation of Red Flag-Nellis 22-2 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nevada, March 1, 2022. Participants conduct a variety of scenarios, including defensive counter-air, offensive counter-air suppression of enemy air defenses, and offensive counter air-to-air interdiction. (U.S. Air Force photo by William R. Lewis)

 

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