By James N. Gibson
In Amazon: amazon.com/Nuclear-Weapons-United-States-Illustrated/dp/0764300636
This new publication covers each nuclear supply approach the U.S. ever deployed. With few exceptions, every one weapon and approach is illustrated by way of both colour or black and white pictures. every one weapon additionally comes with standards and a background of its improvement, deployment and retirement (if retired).
Double paged test with color photographs (a overall of 123 pdf pages).
Table of content:
Chapter 1 Intercontinental Ballistifc Missiles 9
Chapter 2 Submarine introduced Ballistic Missiles 33
Chapter three Submarines 43
Chapter four Bombers 54
Chapter five Free-Fall bombs 85
Chapter 6 Air to floor Missiles 106
Chapter 7 Tactical plane 120
Chapter eight floor and Sea-Launched Cruise Missiles 145
Chapter nine Intermediate and Medium diversity Ballistic Missiles 163
Chapter 10 brief variety Ballistic Missiles 177
Chapter eleven Anti-Aircraft and Anti-Missile guns 191
Chapter 12 Nuclear Anti-Submarine guns 214
hapter thirteen Nuclear Artillery 223
hapter 14 Atomic Demolition Munitions (ADMs) 232
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Additional resources for Nuclear Weapons of the United States - An Illustrated History
NUCLEAR ACCIDENTS INVOLVING THE B-52 A B·52G bomber in flight. The G model was the first B·52 model to have intercontinental range on internal fuel. It was the first bomber to carry the Hound Dogs, and the first B·52 with the short tail design. Photo by: Boeing Aircraft, Wichita 71 In addition to its use in nuclear testing, the B-52 also was involved in several nuclear weapon accidents. The first accident was on 15 October 1959 when a B-52 collided with its refueling tanker over Hardinsberg, Kentucky.
In all, 19 crew members and rescue personnel were killed in either the crash or the explosion. A rear quarter color photo of a B-29 Superfortress in flight. Photo by: National Air and Space Museum To stop the decline, in 1947 the Air Force began Silverplating additional B-29s. As a result, by I December 1948 the nation had 38 nuclear capable B-29s with 28 more undergoing modification. In addition to the Silverplating operation, these bombers also were equipped with the British drogue and hose in-flight refueling system.
The crew later safely bailed out over Princess Royal Isle. The second accident occurred on 22 May 1957. On that day a B-36 ferrying a Mk-17 hydrogen bomb from Briggs AFB, Texas, to Kirkland AFB, New Mexico, accidentally released the bomb on final approach. Since the bomb bay doors were closed, the bomb took the doors off, damaging the aircraft. 5 miles South of the Kirkland control tower, the bomb's high explosives detonated, producing a crater 25 feet in diameter and 12 feet deep. The bomb's primary was not installed, however, according to SAC flight requirements.
Nuclear Weapons of the United States - An Illustrated History by James N. Gibson