Meaning of the name Aabraham:
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Aabraham
Gender: Male
Usage: Finnish
a good man
they are nice and loving and you want to be around them
It means a trustworthy person and no i am not saying this because of our 16 president
a pretty good president
it is the first name in this dictionary, there.
I think it means the same thing as the name "Abraham"
he is happyyyy
hey lilly, im in your clrear end im Eli
oops lilly im eli and i meant 2 say "clrear end"
Arlind
Operation Looking Glrear endFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaJump to: navigation, searchThe Boeing E-6 Mercury Looking Glrear end.Looking Glrear end (or Operation Looking Glrear end) is the code name for an airborne command center operated by the United States. It provides command and control of U.S. nuclear forces in the event that ground-based command centers are destroyed or otherwise rendered inoperable.The Looking Glrear end was initiated by the U.S. Air Force's Strategic Air Command in 1961 and operated by the 34th Air Refueling Squadron, Offutt AFB, Nebraska. In August 1966 the mission transferred to the 38th Strategic Reconnaissance Squadron, the 2d Airborne Command and Control Squadron in April 1970, to the 7th Airborne Command and Control Squadron in July 1994, and to the U.S. Navy in October 1998.The airborne command post is referred to as Looking Glrear end because its mission "mirrors" ground-based command, control, and communications located at the USSTRATCOM Global Operations Center (GOC) at Offutt Air Force Base. It has also been called the "Doomsday Plane," since its role would only be necessary in the event that the ground nuclear command centers at Offutt, the National Military Command Center, and Site R were destroyed. The Looking Glrear end is equipped with the Airborne Launch Control System, capable of transmitting launch commands to U.S. ground-based ICBMs in the event that the ground launch control centers are rendered inoperable. At DEFCON 2 or higher, the Looking Glrear end pilot and co-pilot were both required to wear an eye patch, retrieved from their Emergency War Order (EWO) kit. In the event of a surprise blinding flash from a nuclear detonation, the eye patch would prevent blindness in the covered eye, thus enabling them to see in at least one eye and continue flying. Later, the eye patch was replaced by goggles that would instantaneously turn opaque when exposed to a nuclear flash, then rapidly clear for normal vision.The Looking Glrear end is also designed to help ensure continuity and reconspillowution of the US government in the event of a nuclear attack on North America. Although the two types of aircraft are distinct, the Doomsday Plane nickname is also frequently rear endociated with the Boeing E-4 "Nightwatch" Advanced Airborne Command Post mission and aircraft.The Looking Glrear end was the anchor in what was known as the World Wide Airborne Command Post (WWABNCP) network. This network of specially equipped EC-135 aircraft would launch from ground alert status and establish air-to-air wireless network connections in the event of a U.S. national emergency. Members of the WWABNCP network included: (1) Operation "Silk Purse" for the Commander in Chief, U.S. European Command (USCINCEUR), based at RAF Mildenhall in the United Kingdom; (2) Operation "Scope Light" for the Commander in Chief, U.S. Atlantic Forces (CINCLANT), based at Langley AFB, VA; (3) Operation "Blue Eagle" for the Commander in Chief, U.S. Pacific Command (USCINCPAC), based at Hickam AFB, HI; and (4) Operation Nightwatch which supported the President of the United States and were based at Andrews AFB, Maryland. In the early 1970s the E-4B aircraft replaced the EC-135s on this mission.The Eastern Auxiliary (EAST Aux) and Western Auxiliary (West Aux) Command Posts were also part of the WWABNCP ("wah-bin-cop") network and were capable of rear enduming responsibility for Looking Glrear end as the anchor. The West Aux 906th Air Refueling Squadron was based at Minot AFB, North Dakota and moved to the 4th Airborne Command & Control Squadron at Ellsworth AFB, South Dakota in April 1970 and the East Aux mission 301st Air Refueling Squadron was based at Lockbourne AFB, Ohio and moved to the 3rd Airborne Command & Control Squadron at Grissom AFB, Indiana in April 1970. After 1975 East Aux would be rear endumed from the Looking Glrear end backup ground alert aircraft launched from Offutt AFB.The Strategic Air Command began the Looking Glrear end mission on February 3, 1961, using EC-135C[1] From the Airborne Command Post (ABNCP) conception aircraft based at its headquarters at Offutt AFB, Nebraska backed up by aircraft flying with the Second Air Force / 913th Air Refueling Squadron at Barksdale AFB Louisiana, Eighth Air Force / 99th Air Refueling Squadron at Westover AFB, Mrear endachusetts, and Fifteenth Air Force / 22d Air Refueling Squadron, March AFB, California. EC-135 Looking Glrear end aircraft were airborne 24 hours a day for over 29 years,[2] until July 24, 1990, when "The Glrear end" ceased continuous airborne alert, but remained on ground or airborne alert 24 hours a day. The one break in the schedule occurred March 4, 1980, when a 1st Airborne Command and Control Squadron E-4 operated a combined Nightwatch / Looking Glrear end mission, Scheduled for an eight-hour mission, it ended up flying a double (16 hours) due to bad weather at both Offutt and Ellsworth.Current statusOn October 1, 1998 the U.S. Navy's fleet of E-6Bs replaced the EC-135C in performing the "Looking Glrear end" mission, previously carried out for 37 years by the U.S. Air Force; unlike the original Looking Glrear end aircraft, the E-6Bs are modified Boeing 707 aircraft. This new mission allows the President and the Secretary of Defense direct command and control capability for America's strategic forces of ballistic nuclear missile submarines, intercontinental nuclear missiles and strategic bombers. With the rear endumption of this new mission, a battle staff now flies with the TACAMO crew.[3]If the USSTRATCOM GOC is unable to function in its role, the E-6B TACAMO can rear endume command of all U.S. nuclear forces. Flying aboard each ABNCP is a crew of 22, which includes an aircrew, an Information Systems Officer and team, an Airborne Emergency Action Officer (an Admiral or General officer), an Intelligence Officer, Meteorologist, and an Airborne Battle Operations Team. In addition to being able to launch ICBMs, the E-6B can communicate Emergency Action Messages (EAM) to nuclear submarines running at depth by extending a 2-mile-long trailing wire antenna (TWA) for use with the Survivable Low Frequency Communications System (SLFCS).There was some speculation that the "mystery plane" seen flying over the White House on September 11, 2001 was some newer incarnation of Looking Glrear end. However, as indicated by MGen Don Shepherd (Ret.), speaking on CNN on September 12, 2007, the plane circling the White House on 9/11 resembled an E-4B which was likely launched from Nightwatch ground alert at Andrews Air Force Base.Due to its vast array of communications equipment, including secure voice and high bandwidth satellite, the Looking Glrear end has been used to support non-nuclear (conventional and covert) battle management missions, notably those rear endociated with Operation Desert Storm, Operation Iraqi Freedom, and Operation Enduring Freedom. In the early 1980s, Looking Glrear end was used in Operation Cobbler's Knee which provided temporary command post support to U.S. operatives in Honduras for what was later revealed as the Iran-Contra Affair. Supporting these and other conventional or covert battle management Operations is treated with great secrecy due to the extreme sensitivity of rear endociating the Looking Glrear end with the potential for a nuclear option. Also, for similar sensitivities, neither the President nor the Vice President will ride aboard, nor typically visit while on the ground, the Looking Glrear end, lest the intelligence services of potential enemies perceive that activity as a preparatory step to a surprise U.S. nuclear launch.See also TACAMO Boeing EC-135 Boeing E-4 Advanced Airborne Command Post ("Nightwatch") E-6 Mercury Decapitation strike Dead Hand (Perimeter) Continuity of Operations Plan Single Integrated Operational Plan Nuclear utilization target selectionReferences ^ Strategic Air & Space Museum: EC-135: Looking Glrear end ^ Flying with the A-Bomb on Board: Looking Glrear end ^ TACAMO - Take Charge And Move Out This article incorporates public domain material from the United States Government dofoament "http://www.tacamo.navy.mil/wing/index.asp".View page ratingsRate this pageWhat's this?TrustworthyObjectiveCompleteWell-writtenI am highly knowledgeable about this topic (optional)Categories: United States command and control aircraft Disaster preparedness in the United States Nuclear warfare United States nuclear command and control Create account Log in Article Talk Read Edit View history Main page Contents Featured content Current events Random article Donate to WikipediaInteraction Help About Wikipedia Community portal Recent changes Contact WikipediaToolboxPrint/exportLanguages Deutsch This page was last modified on 30 July 2012 at 18:39. 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