"THINKING OUTSIDE THE BOX'
Next Generation Fighter Jets
"New Generation" Northrop F-5 Tiger and T-38 Talon aircraft designed single engine, Low cost, Low Maintainence effective multi-role Trainer/ Fighter.
[Cick for Video].
At Shadow System "Thinking Outside The Box" has proved to be the best solution
to unresolved security breach issues. By employing these solutions to Environmentally Friendly Energy, Rapid Mobility, Patrol Security, Search & Rescue even NASA pilot traning we found products that have low environmental impact, field servicability, are cost effective, budget conscious and also user friendly.
The Vietnam War forced the United States to rethink its strategies on the battlefield in 1966. The need for rapid deployment, interdiction, enemy suppression and intelligence gathering was complicated by weather, jungles, swamps and poorly maintained roads.
In 1968 “Operation White Star” was the first of many covert ops designed to give the military a fighting chance. From that lesson a variety of “Outside The Box Solutions” were formulated.
Task Force 116 commenced and later that year an operation named “Game Warden” commenced. This was the first time that hovercraft were used by the United States in direct combat zones.
It was so successful that many other similar operations commenced “Riverine”, “Bolo”, “Sea Lord”, “Site 85”, “Linebacker” and later “Linebacker II”. Countless American lives were saved by unconventional tactics and the use of unique equipment. To date they are still the most successful wartime operations since World War II.
Shadow System found a new generation
of ULTV “Ultra-light Tactical Vehicles” for the
future mobile infantry. Today technology is
more advanced and new unique products are
being manufactured that can be used for
“Rapid Mobility”. In the 21st Century the foot
soldier is all but obsolete. With the integration
HUD and UAV technology the risk are lessened;
However the Army fully equipped with ATV’s, Snowmobiles and Light Hovercraft will be the dominant combat force of the future.
These products are user friendly, with low impact motorcycle technology, which reduces the cost, logistics and difficulties of parts spares and are field serviceable.
[Click photos to see videos]
SportVue HUD Helmet technology is now available to the public. We are bringing this affordable solution to patrol security, law enforcement and the military at a fraction of the past costs. Envision this RF based HUD technology working for your troops.
During the Vietnam War the MD-500 impressed both Air Force,Army and Marines with its low noise signature, impressive armament carrying capabilities, field service and exceptional handling and speed. Designated “Little Bird”
"Task Force 160" the military [MD-500] versions AH-6J named by pilots as the “Killer Egg”. Today the AH-6J still ranks #5 of the top ten best military helicopters.
When the U.S.military need a solution to the vulnerability and failure of helicopter tail rotors the MHX competition was authorized. Of the three U.S. helicopter manufacturers McDonnell Douglas surpassed both Bell Aerospace and Sikorsky Helicopter with it’s NOTAR [No Tail Rotor] system.
It still is the fastest light helicopter in the business produced by a U.S. manufacturer, Both the "MD-500", "MD-600" NOTAR iand "MD-900" Explorer NOTAR is are "the least expensive and only rotor-less helicopter in the world”.
McDonnell Douglas NOTAR is affordability.
Why isn’t in full combat service?
"Thinking Outside The Box" the aerospace industry has designed some of the most advanced fighter jets of the 20th Century. North American produced the F-100 Super Saber the "Worlds First Supersonic Jet". [Click photos for archive videos]
The Republic Aviation F-105 “Thunderchief” [at left] supersonic fighter-bomber was Mach 2 capable F-105 bore the brunt of strike bombing over North Vietnam during the early years of the Vietnam War. During the war, the two-seat F-105F and F-105G the first “Wild Weasel” variants became the first dedicated Suppression of Enemy Air Defenses (SEAD) platforms.
The McDonnell Douglas F-101 “Voodoo” was [above far left] a supersonic military fighter. While the “Voodoo” was a moderate success, it may have been more important as an evolutionary step towards the F-4 “Phantom II”, [at far left] one of the most successful Western fighter designs of the 1960s. The "Phantom II" would retain the twin engines, twin crew for interception duties, and a tail mounted well above and behind the jet exhaust.
The McDonnell Douglas A-4 "Skyhawk" [above left] and F-4 "Phantom II" [above] revolutionized the aerospace industry and placed the U.S. as #1 in Air Superiority.
SAAB, Sweden bought a little known Pratt & Whitney engine from Canada code named “Iroquois” which proved to be outstanding. The 2 seat SK-37 [lright] & single seat JS-37 [bottom right] “Viggen” [Thunderbolt] “Worlds First Canard Wing STOL Fighter” was built. It has exceptional short field take-off and landing.
Sadly Canada's CF-105 Avro Arrow [upper left] which used the same engine was never produced.
Dassault Aircraft, France produced their
advanced fighters F1, Mirage [at left] & later the 2000 Mirage [bottom]; second generation canard wing fighter/ bomber.
Lockheed, South America produced a unique twin turboprop IA-58 Pucara which means [Fortress] [left & below] which proved formidable, built for speed, maneuverability, leathality and crew survivability in mind. Pucara shared many similarities in both its combat role and outward design to the Rockwell OV-10 Bronco [at left and lower left].
[click pictures for video]
"New Generation Jet" [ at right] a potential light military version [Trainer/ Light Fighter] of the VIPER JET LXR [at right] is now in developemental design and testing. The Viper is designed as the ultimate corporate craft.
EADS Aerospace supplies 1/3rd of the worlds helicopters EMS, Police, Fire Service and Military.
Recent conflicts in Afghanistan, Iraq and Africa have shown that helicopters are excellent force multipliers and give ground troops the critical tactical support.
"LET OUR SYSTEM WORK FOR YOU"
Because of the Vietnam War the F-4 was not being sold to our allies. U.K., Germany and France formed SEPTCAT and built the "Jaguar" [see far left] with almost identical handling characteristics of the F-4 Phantom.
Web Re-Design Robert Brave Eagle & Robert H. English
DANCEFANTASY Sound Labs -516-236-5667
In late 2019 North Korea's Dictator threatened the President of these United States that he was sending the U.S. a Christmas Gift!
After launching several menicing rockets into the Sea of Japan a virus so infectious and deadly appeared. First in China, travelers infecting a global population in a matter of months. Noone thought anything about the actual origin, they just blamed the Chinese.
Nobody checked the the Weather Flow Paterns within the Jetstream in 2019.
EMS, DOCTORS, NURSES, HOSPITAL VOLUNTEERS, TRANSIT WORKERS, POLICE, FIREFIGHTERS, TEACHERS, ACCESS DRIVERS, NMEDICAL SUPPORT, LAB TECHNICIANS AND PHARMICUTICAL MANUFACTURERS
DURING THE LAST YEAR I TOOK THE TIME TO SPEND WITH FAMILY. FRIENDS, SOME OF WHOM CONTRACTED COVID-19. SOME DIED AS A RESULT. FAMILY IS EVERYTHING SO I DID WHAT I COULD TO HELP THEM BY PAYING IT BACKWARD AND FOREWARD.
UNFORTUNATELY MANY PEOPLE RESORTED TO STUPIDITY AND SHAMELESS ADVERTISING IN AN EFFORT TO SELL OLD STOCK AT OUTRAGEOUSLY OVERPRICED RATES, TAKING ADVANTAGE OF THE YOU IN THE NAME OF THE "COVID-19 QUARINTINE",AND A CAPTIVE CONSUMER PUBLIC WITH NOWHERE TO GO!
i ON THE OTHER HAND AUTHORED SOME GRANT PROJECTS THAT WOULD ADDRESS THE COVID-19 COMPLIANCY, CATAGORY 5 BUILDINGS, ADA APPROVED & COVID-19 SOCIALLY DISTANCED INTERIORS. INCLUDED ARE ENVIRONMENTALLY FRIENDLY RE-CYCLED LANDSCAPING PRODUCTS, ZERO EMMISSIONS LIGHTING, GROUND SOURCE HEAT PUMPS FOR HVAC AND EARTH SHELTERED BNUILDING DESIGNSTO SURVIVE TORNADOS AND HURRICANES.
TOTAL LIBRARIES: 1,200+, MUSEUMS; 800+, PLAYGROUNDS: 1,700+, NATIVE PRIDE STORES & FOOD CO-OP: 320+, INDIGINOUS TRANSPORT: 52+ WESTERN PENITENTURY MUSEUM AND HOSTEL TOUR: 1 LOCATIONS. THESE ARE THE LARGEST PROJECTS. IF ALL STARTED AT THE SAME TIME IT WOULD EMPLOY OVER 150 THOUSAND CONSTRUCTION AND TRADES PERSONS IN THE U.S. AND 1 MILLION ADDITIONAL PERSONS IN THE MANUFACTURING SECTOR FOR AT LEAST TWO YEARS!
Roberto Enrique Clemente was a Hispanic American from Puerto Rico. He earn a position at Right Field for the Pittsburgh Pirates August, 18, 1934 He played 18 Seasons until his death December, 31, 1972 in a failed relief flight effort for Nicaraguan earthquake victims.
A little discussed fact:
In September 1958, Clemente joined the United States Marine Corps Reserve. He served his six-month active duty at Parris Island, South Carolina, Camp LeJeune in North Carolina, and Washington, D.C. At Parris Island, Clemente received recruit training with Platoon 346 of the 3rd Recruit Battalion. The rigorous Marine Corps training programs helped Clemente physically; he added strength by gaining ten pounds and said his back troubles (caused by a 1954 auto accident had disappeared. He was a private first class in the Marine Corps Reserve until September 1964. This is also historic for the Hispanic community.
He once said:
“Anytime you have an opportunity to make a difference in the world and you don’t, then you are wasting your time on earth”
15 times All-Star: 1960-67 & 1970-72, 2 times World Series Champion, NL MVP: 1966, World Series MVP: 1971, 12 Gold Glove Awards: 1961-72, 4 times NL Batting Chapiom: 1961, 1964, 1965 and 1967.
Humble Athlete, Father, Husband, Humanitarian and a U.S. Marine.
Some of the other notable athletes that gave service to this country are:
Rocky Blier a 14th-round pick out of Notre Dame in 1968, Bleier had been drafted into the Army December of that year, after his rookie season, and was sent to Vietnam in May 1969. Bleier recovered from gunshot and grenade injuries for which he received the Purple Heart and the Bronze Star, and returned to the Steelers after his service. He became a starter in 1974 and went on to win four Super Bowl rings with Pittsburgh, playing in the backfield alongside Franco Harris.
Bob Kalsu was an All-America tackle at Oklahoma before being drafted by the Buffalo Bills in 1968. After playing his rookie season, he enlisted in the army as a Second Lieutenant and arrived in Vietnam in 1969. He was killed in action on July 21, 1970. Kalsu was the only active professional football player to lose his life in Vietnam.
Tom Seaver joined the Marine Corps Reserves after high school, at age 18. He served a six-month active duty stretch before moving on to a city college, USC and the major leagues. In 20 seasons with the Mets, Reds, White Sox and Red Sox, Seaver won 311 games and threw an incredible 231 complete games.
Nolan Ryan, one of the greatest pitchers of all time, missed the 1967 season with the New York Mets due to service with the Army Reserve. He was back in 1968 and made it through his first full major league season. He went on to have a Hall of Fame career, in which he made eight All-Star teams, won one World Series and retired as MLB's all-time strikeouts leader.
Ahtletes Who Served [Continued]
Roger Staubach won the Heisman trophy in 1963 as the quarterback at the Naval Academy. Although he was drafted by the Dallas Cowboys, he still had to perform his required post-graduation service time. Staubach served in the Navy Supply Corps from 1964 to 1968, which included a tour of duty in Vietnam. After his service, Staubach joined the Cowboys and led them to two Super Bowl victories, in 1972 and 1978.
Bill Bradley served six months in the Air Force Reserves before joining the New York Knicks in 1967. Bradley's 10-year career included two Knicks championships and one All-Star game appearance. After retiring, Bradley served three terms as a senator representing New Jersey.
David Robinson starred at the Naval Academy, winning college basketball's highest honors, the Wooden and Naismith awards, his senior year. The San Antonio Spurs selected him with the first overall pick in the 1987 NBA draft, but Robinson had to perform his two years active-duty service before he could join the team. After graduating, Robinson became a civil engineering officer at the Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay in Georgia. Robinson went on to an illustrious NBA career that saw him win two championships, one MVP and make the All-Star game 10 times.
Pat Tillman stands as the most famous example of a 21st century athlete giving up his playing career for military service. The former Cardinals safety enlisted in the Army Rangers with his brother Kevin in 2002. On Tillman's second tour of duty, in Afghanistan, he was killed in a friendly fire incident. He was posthumously awarded the Silver Star and Purple Heart, among several other military honors.
Ahmard Hall took an unusual path to professional football. He wasn't recruited heavily by colleges out of high school, so he enlisted in the Marine Corps. He rose to the rank of sergeant, and saw time in Kosovo and Afghanistan. After he processed out, Hall attended the University of Texas on the G.I. Bill and walked on to the football team, where he became an effective starter. After graduating, he went undrafted, but the Tennessee Titans signed him as a free agent. Over his six-year career, Hall garnered 24 rushing attempts and 73 receptions, while blocking for three 1,000-yard running backs.
Mike Anderson served four years in the Marine Corps after high school. It was there that an assistant coach at Mt. San Jacinto, a junior college, noticed Bell playing touch football. After two years of JUCO, Bell played for the University of Utah, where he was a two-time all-conference player. The Denver Broncos drafted him in the sixth round, and Anderson rewarded them with a 1,487-yard, Offensive Rookie of the Year season.
"RECYCLE UNUSED BUILDING EXTERIORS"
Some of these artists are former service people!
Recyling by Singa Beruang
Union Representatives at the AFL-CIO Local 707 Motorfreight, Highways, Warehousemen and Fork Lift Operators Union [N.Y. Tri-State Regional] will help or refer all qualified individuals to affiliated local unions in their areas.
They have agreed in part to assist the Indiginous Transport services when it gets started.
"Supply Chain" is the heartbeat of this country and the #1 fastest growing private sector busness to date.
Korean War Generation Athletes
Willie Mays was drafted in 1952 and assigned to Fort Eustis in Virgina, which caused him to miss the remainder of that year and the entire 1953 season. Like many athletes, Mays primarily participated in exhibitions for morale and publicity purposes. Mays played for 20 years and hit 636 home runs after he returned to baseball in 1954. He was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1979.
Whitey Ford after a debut season in which he finished second in Rookie of the Year voting, Ford missed the 1951 and 1952 seasons while serving in the Army during the Korean War. Once he returned to baseball, the star Yankee pitcher picked up where he left off, making 10 All-Star games, winning six World Series and winning the 1961 Cy Young.
Ted Williams "Teddy Ballgame" entered active duty with the Navy in 1943, one year after winning the AL Triple Crown. Williams served three years and was certified as a Naval Aviator in 1944. Eight year later, at the age of 33, Williams was recalled to active duty for service in the Korean War, where he flew 39 combat missions. The Red Sox great hit 521 home runs and had a lifetime .344 batting average.
World War II Era Athletes
Jackie Robinson Five years before breaking Major League Baseball's color barrier in 1947, Robinson was drafted into the Army. Robinson eventually joined the 761st "Black Panthers" Tank Battalion. Like his professional baseball career, his military service was marked by incidents of racial discrimination. Robinson was honorably discharged in 1944. Although his 761st battalion was the first black tank unit to see combat, Robinson was never deployed overseas.
Bob Feller after the attack on Pearl Harbor, Feller became the first American professional athlete to volunteer for combat. Although he had been granted an exemption, Feller requested that he serve in combat missions. He was assigned to the USS Alabama, where he served as Gun Captain. Upon returning to baseball in 1946, Feller pitched 11 more seasons and made four more All-Star games. He was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1962.
Joe Louis In the middle of his 140-month reign as World Heavyweight Champion, Louis voluntarily enlisted in the Army. Although Louis was originally assigned to a cavalry unit, the Army eventually placed him in the Special Services Division -- ensuring he would not see combat action -- in an effort to raise troop morale. Louis went on a celebrity tour along with fellow boxer Sugar Ray Robinson and staged boxing exhibitions around the world for his fellow soldiers. Louis was awarded the rare Legion of Merit in 1945, which qualified him for immediate release from the military.
Joe DiMaggio Two years after his record 56-game hitting streak, DiMaggio enlisted in the Army Air Forces in 1943, and rose to the rank of sergeant. The star Yankees outfielder never saw combat, and was released on medical discharge in 1945.
Tom Landry legendary Cowboys coach served in the Army Air Corps from 1942 to 1945, and rose to the rank of Second Lieutenant. During his enlistment, Landry completed 30 combat missions and survived a crash landing in Belgium. After the war, Landry went on to play football for the University of Texas and the New York Giants, before coaching the Dallas Cowboys to two Super Bowl victories over 29 years.
Bill Sharman served in the Navy during World War II, from 1944 to '46. In the NBA with the Boston Celtics, Sharman made eight All-Star game appearances and won four titles. He teamed with Bob Cousy to form one of the league's best backcourts.
Larry Doby served in the Navy from 1944 to '46 and saw combat in the Pacific theater. After his discharge, he broke the American League's color barrier when he signed with the Cleveland Indians in 1947. The Hall of Fame outfielder played 13 major league seasons and hit 254 home runs.
John Wooden "The Wizard of Westwood" served in the Navy during World War II as a physical education instructor. His aptitude for teaching stuck with him as he became one of the greatest basketball coaches of all time. His UCLA teams won 10 national championships, including seven in a row.
Yogi Berra The Hall of Fame Yankee catcher didn't play major league baseball in 1944 or 1945 due to his time in the Navy, when he served as a gunner's mate during the D-Day invasion. Once he got to the big leagues, though, he had a fruitful career spanning 19 years, including 18 All-Star game selections and 13 World Series championships.
Pee Wee Reese, Phil Rizzuto and Hugh Casey served three years in the Navy, from 1943 to '45, and saw combat in the Pacific Theater. Reese, most known for his support of and friendship with Jackie Robinson, was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1984 on a vote from the Veterans' Committee. Rizzuto was inducted in '94.
World War I Era Athletes
Ty Cobb served in the Army Chemical Corps in France in 1918. Other baseball players in that division included Christy Mathewson and George Sisler. After being honorably discharged, Cobb played for 10 more seasons, before being inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1936.
Christy Mathewson: In 1918, Mathewson enlisted in the Army Chemical Corps at 38. During a training exercise, he was accidentally exposed to poisonous gas and subsequently discharged. He struggled with health problems for the rest of his life, before dying at 45 in 1925. The 373-game winner was posthumously inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1936.
There are many more "Real Hero Athletes" who served in the Armed Forces with Pride, Dignity and Honor. For that I thank them all!
The next time you here Michael Jordan bitching about his problems somebody bitch-slap him so he'll snap out of it! "Enough people didn't wathch my COVID-19 Special Boo Hoo-Hoooo I won't make any money off it"
He's so ungrateful for what god has given him and like a number of athletes today who don't really support the poorest communities.
Poor kids buy their gear, shoes, hats, video games and photos and they get rich. God don't like ugly which is reason for their downfalls.
Pay It Forward Stupid!