A 1971 clip from the USS Ticonderoga shows a submarine tracking plane running straight into a rogue wave.
The European Space Agency offered Tom Scott a ride on their Airbus A310 plane which flies parabolic, zero-g maneuvers.
Piloting a plane seems hard. Weaving a stunt plane in and out of a tight obstacle course seems absolutely nuts.
Make airports somewhere again.
It's a tricky thing to manage, as the airplane has to fly lower than the overhead wires but then immediately pull up in the nick of time to avoid hitting a hill.
The fires outside Los Angeles rage on, but that's not stopping planes from doing their thing.
The tragic fire Apollo 1, which claimed the life of three astronauts, is the reason why we set foot on the moon.
The Royal Netherlands Air Force did a photo shoot in Death Valley recently and the photographer got some video of two F-35s flying just over his head.
He has even picked out a soundtrack for his SpaceX stunt.
We're going to guess flying in one of these costs as much as a small home, but it looks worth it.
"To put it simply," a letter from the airline summarized, "you should stop."
No landing gear? No problem. Well, at least that's true for this pilot.
This looks more like a luxury hotel than an actual airplane.
For a moment, we thought he was going for a figure 8 there, but no, he had something much more anatomical in mind.
NASA's Ames Research Center released this fascinating supercomputer-generated model that showcases how changes in air flow contribute to airframe noise. It's a very satisfying and good thing.
They know what you like to eat and drink — and even when it’s your birthday. But trying to make you feel special risks things getting creepy.
Every missile shot has what is called a footprint — a teardrop-shaped area under the flight path that needs to be clear of people in case the thing crashes. For rockets shot into space, that expanse usually is only found on coastlines, such as eastern Florida
As challenges go, this one was pretty epic.
The one thing that hasn't been taken away by airlines is soft-drink service. And with every drink comes a three-inch-by-three-inch cocktail napkin — which, unlike pretty much anything else, the airlines really, really want to give you. Have you ever tried to decline a cocktail napkin on an airplane?
In recent undercover tests of multiple airport security checkpoints by the Department of Homeland Security, inspectors said screeners, their equipment or their procedures failed more than half of the time, according to a source familiar with the classified report.
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