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Air & Space Magazine
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Stories encompassing every era of aviation and space exploration.
Stories encompassing every era of aviation and space exploration.

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Enter our 4th annual photography contest! Free to submit, entries due by November 1 in four categories: Military, Civilian, People & Planes, and Astronomy. Winners get cash prizes and have their work published in the print edition. http://www.airspacemag.com/photocontest/
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A team of Marines jump off a CH-47 during the "Angel Thunder" training exercise in today's Snapshot.
Desert Training
Desert Training
airspacemag.com
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How are some ground-based telescopes getting better-than-Hubble views? Just hook up some lasers and supercomputers:
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Awesome moon building/destroying game submitted to the National Science Foundation's annual visualization contest in today's Snapshot:
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"My military aviation training had led me to believe that every single thing was important. As I worked among the debris, I began to see things that I thought might be stories, or might pose questions. Why did the seats look like they did? Why did we get checklist pages back almost intact? I thought, 'We could learn a lot from this.'"
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Long after life on Earth ends, these spacecraft will fly on, proof—if there’s anything out there to recognize it—that a civilization on a small planet in the Milky Way galaxy once reached for the stars.
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“Disaggregation” is the word you want on your bingo card if you’re following the military satellite business these days. 
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An airplane tries to wait out the crazy smog hampering visibility at the Beijing airport in today's Snapshot.
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Gladys Roy is probably most famous for her stunt with Ivan Unger, in which the two played (or pretended to play) tennis on the wing of a biplane in flight.
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Thanks to geologic mapping, we understood the story of the moon well before we actually went there.
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