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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Antonio O’Campo, 773rd Civil Engineer Squadron electrical systems journeyman, mixes flowable fill concrete for a Rapid Airfield Damage Repair training exercise on Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 25, 2018. O’Campo was a part of the first class to be trained in the update RADR course. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Devin M. Rumbaugh)
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A U.S. Airman with the 435th Construction and Training Squadron training flight, and an Airman assigned to the 773rd Civil Engineer Squadron, checks the cuts made by the pavement team, during a Rapid Airfield Damage Repair training exercise on Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 25, 2018. The pavement teams were responsible for cutting the 18-24 inch deep concrete runway for other teams to clean out and repair. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Devin M. Rumbaugh)
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U.S. Air Force Tech. Sgt Corey Gates, 773rd Civil Engineer Squadron heating, ventilation, and air conditioning craftsman, fills a small hole with quick drying cement during a Rapid Airfield Damage Repair training exercise on Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 25, 2018. Airmen were placed into predesignated roles based on career field to complete the task of repairing and reopening the simulated airfield. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Devin M. Rumbaugh)
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A U.S. Airman watches as his counterparts fill a hole in the runway during a Rapid Airfield Damage Repair training exercise on Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 25, 2018. Airmen would tag in and out of the exercise to rest after mixing flowable fill cement. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Devin M. Rumbaugh)
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U.S. Airmen assigned to the 773rd Civil Engineer Squadron, and 611th Civil Engineer Squadron, measure the depth of a hole in a taxiway during a Rapid Airfield Damage Repair training exercise on Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 25, 2018. The Airmen had to verify the depth of the hole to calculate the correct amount of flowable fill cement that was needed. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Devin M. Rumbaugh)
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U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Jonathan Pike, 773rd Civil Engineer Squadron power production journeyman, rests during a Rapid Airfield Damage Repair training exercise on Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 25, 2018. The Airmen were tasked with filling six craters on a simulated runway. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Devin M. Rumbaugh)
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The 435th Construction and Training Squadron logo. (Courtesy graphic)
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Airmen assigned to the 435th Construction and Training Squadron participate in training for the new Rapid Airfield Damage Repair technique on Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Feb. 20, 2017. The RADR technique makes it possible for teams to repair 120 craters in six-and-a-half hours with 3,000 aircraft passes, which provides a ten-time increase in crater amount and 300-time increase in passes allowed over the current method. (Courtesy photo by Tech. Sgt. Robert Webb)
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Senior Airman Seth Howard, 435th Construction and Training Squadron aircraft arresting systems depot technician, moves a BAK-12 aircraft arresting system so it can be painted at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Oct. 12, 2016. Howard and other 435th CTS Airmen overhauled the system, which decelerates aircraft during landing. Painting dents or chips on the BAK-12 is the last step and it helps prevent corroding. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Tryphena Mayhugh)
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Senior Airman Kevin Glover, 435th Construction and Training Squadron aircraft arresting systems depot technician, tapes around dented or chipped areas on a BAK-12 aircraft arresting system at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Oct. 12, 2016. Glover taped the areas so they could be painted to help prevent corroding. The 435th CTS overhauls all the arresting systems in U.S. Air Forces in Europe, working on eight systems each year. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Tryphena Mayhugh)
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Staff Sgt. Kyle Morris, 435th Construction and Training Squadron aircraft arresting systems depot technician, sprays paint on a BAK-12 aircraft arresting system at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Oct. 12, 2016. The systems decelerate aircraft during landing and require an overhaul every ten years. The 435th CTS overhauls all aircraft arresting systems within U.S Air Forces in Europe. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Tryphena Mayhugh)
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Staff Sgt. Kyle Morris, 435th Construction and Training Squadron aircraft arresting systems depot technician, sprays paint on a BAK-12 aircraft arresting system at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Oct. 12, 2016. Morris painted dented or chipped spots on the system to help prevent corroding. This system and one other were sent from Spangdahlem Air Base, Germany, to meet the requirements of a ten-year overhaul. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Tryphena Mayhugh)
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Tape covers part of a BAK-12 aircraft arresting system while it is painted at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Oct. 13, 2016. Airmen assigned to the 435th Construction and Training Squadron overhauled the system, with painting being the last step. The BAK-12 systems are used to decelerate aircraft during landing and the paint helps prevents corroding. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Tryphena Mayhugh)
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Staff Sgt. Kyle Morris and Airman 1st Class Dylan Ryan, 435th Construction and Training aircraft arresting systems depot technicians, overhaul a BAK-12 aircraft arresting system at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Oct. 12, 2016. The arresting system decelerates an aircraft during landing and each one requires an overhaul every ten years. The 435th CTS is the only squadron within U.S. Air Forces in Europe with the capability to provide this service. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Tryphena Mayhugh)
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Staff Sgt. Kyle Morris, 435th Construction and Training Squadron aircraft arresting systems depot technician, checks his work while painting a BAK-12 aircraft arresting system at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Oct. 12, 2016. Morris painted the arresting system to prevent corroding. Each system requires an overhaul every ten years, and the 435th CTS is the only squadron within U.S. Air Forces in Europe with the capability to do so. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Tryphena Mayhugh)
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Staff Sgt. Kyle Morris, 435th Construction and Training Squadron aircraft arresting systems depot technician, mixes paint at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Oct. 13, 2016. Morris mixed the paint to spray over dents and chips on a BAK-12 aircraft arresting system during an overhaul. The 435th CTS is the only squadron within U.S. Air Forces in Europe with the capability to overhaul the systems. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Tryphena Mayhugh)
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