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Video Of Inside The b-2 (Get Here)

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posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 02:59 PM
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Here is liink you need real player to play
this is a news report on the b-2 with good footage

nekesc.org...

[edit on 29-1-2005 by bondluke007]




posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 04:23 PM
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Well, not much was revealed that is already known. I do know that during missions a cot is set up in the cockpit for "power naps" and before getting in thier target zone they suit up into combat gear. Fairly roomy in there

I wonder if they have physical access to the bombs from the cockpit



posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 04:26 PM
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I very much doubt they have access to the payload compartments during flight, for one - they arent pressurised. What would they do if they did have access? Jiggle a bomb?



posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 04:28 PM
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Originally posted by Jehosephat
. I do know that during missions a cot is set up in the cockpit for "power naps"



Billions on the plane and at on time they used a 10 dollar lawn chair to sleep in
I think that was only in the early days though now they have a cot like you mentioned.



posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 04:42 PM
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Ive been meaning to ask this question for ages, because the term 'cot' comes up a LOT in fiction books. Do you americans have a different meaning for the word (cot) than us British do, because over here it means the high sided thing babies sleep in? Everytime something like this comes up, I get the mental image of a 30something old bloke crammed into a babies bed (not a pretty image)



posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 04:50 PM
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LOL, that's a crib here, a cot is like a lite, portable, cheap bed



posted on Jan, 29 2005 @ 05:11 PM
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that funny a cot=a light folding bed like you use to camp with and a crib is a babys bed .a bonet is a ladys hat and we do have pavement and siwalks as well over here .Ps we also drive on the wrong (from your point of view) side of the road .
Ps we clame to use English but we realy talk American .



posted on Jan, 30 2005 @ 05:23 AM
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This is totally off topic, and I apologise for that, but if you are interested in this sort of thing I recommend searching out 'The Adventure of English' by Melvyn Bragg. despite what you may think is a rather dry subject matter, if the above posts on linghal differences interest you at all then you will find this book amazing, I certainly did.



posted on Jan, 30 2005 @ 08:11 AM
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Originally posted by RichardPrice
Ive been meaning to ask this question for ages, because the term 'cot' comes up a LOT in fiction books. Do you americans have a different meaning for the word (cot) than us British do, because over here it means the high sided thing babies sleep in? Everytime something like this comes up, I get the mental image of a 30something old bloke crammed into a babies bed (not a pretty image)


Yeah, I thought of the same thing............disturbing.

They didnt really show the inside of the aircraft though did they? A quick glimpse out of the front windows and thats about it.

Still, a cool vid




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