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EF-111A Raven USAF
Unassembled plastic model kit

 Other products to consider: (8)

EF-111 Raven
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Australian F-111C Pig
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F-111A Aardvark
HobbyBoss Models
$110.00 $72.69
 Customize your model:

F-111 Update Set
Verlinden
$29.75 $20.29
F-111 Aardvark Mask
Eduard
$6.98 $5.09
Black US Numbers & Letters
Aeromaster
$10.00 $6.61
White US Numbers & Letters
Aeromaster
$10.00 $6.68
Insignia Blue USAF
Aeromaster
$20.00 $13.69
 Don't forget building supplies!

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In Stock (Ships in 1-3 business days)List price: $45.00
You pay: $29.64
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Manufacturer: Academy Models
Stock Number: ACD 1676
Scale: 1/48
View all products of type "F-111 Aardvark"

This model kit requires assembly. Cement, paint and other construction materials not included unless specifically stated in the description.

The result of teamwork between Grumman and General Dynamics, each EA-111A starts life as an F-111A that is stripped to its bare frame and rebuilt by Grumman into a highly sophisticated Electronic Countermeasures airplane. When the Air Force belatedly realized that they required an aircraft that would do what the Navy's EA-6B was already doing, it was fortunate that the tactical jamming system of the EA-6B could be mated with the F-111A airframe. The net result was the rather rapid development of the EF-111A a plane with superior speed and range.

Entering service in 1982, the EF-111A's have not yet been battle-tested, but constant training has kept this important weapons system ready for immediate use at any time or place. Powered by the TF-P-3 Pratt & Whitney turbofans, producing 18,500 pounds of thrust, the flight characteristics are remarkably similar to the F-111A loaded with 6,000 pounds of bombs.

As the EF-111A airframe is basically that of the F-111A, the inlets are the original triple-plough with splitter plate. The ECM equipment is housed on a pallet in the weapons bay, in the under-belly canoe and the massive rudder. Unlike the EA-6B which relies on wind-driven generators for its power requirements, the EF-111A uses 90 Kva engine driven generators.

Despite its electronics complexity, the EF-111A has proven to be more reliable that its predecessor, requiring only 20 man-hours of service per hour of flight. It is planned that the Electric Fox will be operational with the Air Force until the year 2010.






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