By Richard S. Marken,Clarence R. Anderegg, et al.The RAND Corporation|RAND Corporation||Adult NonfictionBusinessLanguage(s): EnglishOn sale date: 10.10.2011Street date: 08.12.2009Preview
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Additional resources for Absorbing and Developing Qualified Fighter Pilots. The Role of the Advanced Simulator
The ACMI system employs a missile-sized pod on the ﬁghter and a linked group of receiving stations and computers on the ground that capture every move a ﬁghter makes in a dogﬁght. The data can then be replayed after the ﬁght as a visual presentation that shows all the ﬁghters who shot whom, when, where, and how. These replays accelerated the learning process dramatically, and soon the system spread from Nellis to several other sites around the world. Before ACMI, the victor in an air-to-air ﬁght was often the pilot who could talk the fastest or wave his hands the most, and kills were claimed based on each pilot’s own interpretation of how well employment parameters were met.
A relatively unconstrained volume of airspace in which pilots could maneuver realistically 2. a functioning, integrated air defense system based on the Soviet model 3. the opportunity to train in large force packages similar to those planned for combat 4. a comprehensive debrieﬁng system that could accurately measure everything from an individual pilot’s performance to an assessment of the overall tactical plan. Aggressors. The aggressor program consisted of pilots and ﬁghter aircraft speciﬁcally trained and equipped to replicate the Soviets and the Soviet system and to oppose the pilots in operational units.
Part of the training culture that evolved along with Red Flag, aggressors, and ACMI was the return of the gun camera, followed rapidly by several iterations of video recorders to capture the parameters of a bombing pass or a simulated air-to-air missile ﬁring. Similar to ACMI results, the gun camera showed the pilot his precise position and parameters at simulated or actual weapon release. Summary. Red Flag, the aggressor program, ACMI, gun cameras, and video recorders all combined with the increasing availability of ﬂying hours for training to improve both the quality and quantity of training and dramatically improved the operational training environment that was available at the start of the Gulf War.