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Question 1: What does the following picture show?

  B-52D dropping 500-lb bombs
  Retired B-52s are stored at the 309th AMARG (formerly AMARC), a desert storage facility often called the "Boneyard" at Davis-Monthan AFB near Tucson, Arizona.[148]
  Retired B-52s are stored at the 309th AMARG (formerly AMARC), a desert storage facility often called the "Boneyard" at Davis-Monthan AFB near Tucson, Arizona.[148]
  Boeing B-52H static display with weapons, Barksdale AFB 2006

Question 2: What does the following picture show?

  B-52H modified to carry two D-21 drones
  Balls 5, a RB-52B converted to a B-52B, at the Wings Over the Rockies Air and Space Museum
  Three B-52Bs of the 93rd Bomb Wing prepare to depart March AFB for Castle AFB, California, after their record-setting round-the-world flight in 1957.
  B-52G on static display at Langley Air Force Base in Hampton, Virginia

Question 3: What does the following picture show?

  B-52F releasing its payload of bombs over Vietnam
  NB-52A carrying an X-15
  Balls 5, a RB-52B converted to a B-52B, at the Wings Over the Rockies Air and Space Museum
  B-52H 61-0026 Czar 52 before crash; note the escape hatch detaching during the copilot's ejection sequence is visible near the tip of the leading edge of the tail.

Question 4: What does the following picture show?

  XB-52 Prototype on flight line (X-4 in foreground)
  B-52H modified to carry two D-21 drones
  Southerly route of the "Operation Chrome Dome" airborne nuclear alert

Question 5: What does the following picture show?

  Three B-52Bs of the 93rd Bomb Wing prepare to depart March AFB for Castle AFB, California, after their record-setting round-the-world flight in 1957.
  Retired B-52s are stored at the 309th AMARG (formerly AMARC), a desert storage facility often called the "Boneyard" at Davis-Monthan AFB near Tucson, Arizona.[148]
  XB-52 Prototype on flight line (X-4 in foreground)
  Models 462 (1946)[11] to 464–35 (1948)[11]

Question 6: What does the following picture show?

  Retired B-52s are stored at the 309th AMARG (formerly AMARC), a desert storage facility often called the "Boneyard" at Davis-Monthan AFB near Tucson, Arizona.[148]
  B-52F releasing its payload of bombs over Vietnam
  B-52G on static display at Langley Air Force Base in Hampton, Virginia
  Boeing B-52H static display with weapons, Barksdale AFB 2006

Question 7: What does the following picture show?

  B-52H 61-0026 Czar 52 before crash; note the escape hatch detaching during the copilot's ejection sequence is visible near the tip of the leading edge of the tail.
  NASA's NB-52B Balls 8 (lower) and its replacement B-52H on the flight line at Edwards Air Force Base
  XB-52 Prototype on flight line (X-4 in foreground)

Question 8: What does the following picture show?

  B-52G on static display at Langley Air Force Base in Hampton, Virginia
  Retired B-52s are stored at the 309th AMARG (formerly AMARC), a desert storage facility often called the "Boneyard" at Davis-Monthan AFB near Tucson, Arizona.[148]
  A B-52H Stratofortress of the 2d Bomb Wing lands at Andersen Air Force Base, Guam
  XB-52 Prototype on flight line (X-4 in foreground)

Question 9: What does the following picture show?

  B-52D dropping 500-lb bombs
  Models 464-49 (1949)[11] to B-52A (1952)
  Southerly route of the "Operation Chrome Dome" airborne nuclear alert
  Three B-52Bs of the 93rd Bomb Wing prepare to depart March AFB for Castle AFB, California, after their record-setting round-the-world flight in 1957.

Question 10: What does the following picture show?

  Models 464-49 (1949)[11] to B-52A (1952)
  B-52H profile
  Balls 5, a RB-52B converted to a B-52B, at the Wings Over the Rockies Air and Space Museum
  B-52H profile
















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