By Amedeo Odoni, Richard de Neufville
* the hot general on airport structures planning,design, and administration
* presents strategies to the main urgent airport matters: enlargement, site visitors, atmosphere, additions, and so on.
* complete insurance of computer-based instruments and technique
* extra stories and updates on hand through authors' site
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Additional resources for Airport Systems: Planning, Design, and Management
Also available, but seldom used due to their sensitivity, were anti-withdrawal fuses, which en- sured detonation if a dud bomb was disturbed. Most CBUs using the SUU-30 series dispenser contained approximately 650 BLUs, except the CBU-52B/B, which held 217 BLU-61A/B bomblets. Bomblets dropped from the SUU-30 family of dispensers formed a doughnut shaped pattern on impact. Dispensers were olive drab with a 3-inch wide yellow band around the nose. The second primary type of CBU employed the SUU-14A1A dispenser, which was a triangular shaped device formed by six aluminum tubes held together by a "Strong-back," which incorporated the suspension lugs.
Supporting a 'Raven' (FAC) in Steel Tiger, south of the 'Catcher's Mitt,' we used CBU-55 in support of a 'mild' TIC (troops in contact). Because the enemy force was apparently small, and the area not wildly hostile, the friendlies on the ground were able to quickly overrun the NVA/Pathet Lao position after our eight CBU-55 passes. Most were right on target due to lack of heavy ground fire and thus releases below 2,000 feet. The BDA (bomb damage assessment) was impressive-both KIA and numerous incapacitated paws who in general could not hear and were found lying dazed in various positions around their lines.
Gravel quickly found its place on search and rescue missions, where it was used to discourage the enemy from closing in on downed flyers. Pioneering gravel's development was a large group of scientists and technical experts gathered by Defense Secretary McNamara and called the Defense Communication Planning Group (DCPG), more popularly known as "Disneyland West" (at NKP) and "Disneyland East" (in South Vietnam). The DCPG originally called for a flight of A-Is, led by a Navy special LORAN equipped P-2 Neptune, to fly straight and level, low and slow over the target to drop gravel.
Airport Systems: Planning, Design, and Management by Amedeo Odoni, Richard de Neufville