Rare Fact of NASA Aircraft Future Technology - WORST NIGHTMARE FOR THE W...

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Rare Fact of NASA Aircraft Future Technology - WORST NIGHTMARE FOR THE WORLD

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F-35 aircraft are barely out of the wrapper, yet the US is already examining options for a sixth generation of fighter aircraft. Liam Stoker profiles the development to date of sixth generation fighters, including proposals from Lockheed Martin and Boeing’s F-X and F/A-XX programmes.

Fifth generation fighters, such as the F-22 Raptor and F-35 Lightning, have provided the US with a certain element of aerial superiority.

Even though Russia's PAK FA remains in testing and engine-related concerns continue to plague the development of China's Chengdu J-20 aircraft, external observers still consider the F-35 to be the technically better aircraft.

Despite fifth generation fighters still sitting in the wrapper and without resting on its laurels, the US Air Force and Navy are already looking forward to the future.

The F-22 Raptor and F-35 Lightning have been revolutionary in terms of their development as fifth generation fighters, yet preliminary work has already commenced on the design and development of their successors.

Sixth generation fighters, dubbed Next Generation TACAIR, are not scheduled to enter service until 2025-2030.

Presolicitation revealed in November 2010 highlighted the need for any such aircraft to demonstrate "enhanced capabilities in areas such as reach, persistence, survivability, net-centricity, sustained awareness, human-system integration and weapon effects."

The presoliciation further noted that any such systems "will have to counter adversaries equipped with next generation advanced electronic attack, sophisticated integrated air defense systems, passive detection, integrated self-protection, directed energy weapons and cyber attack capabilities", highlighting the technologically-advanced environment that the US military expects to be faced with in the not-so-distant future.

The presolicitation triggered a number of manufacturers to announce their intentions, with Boeing's Phantom Works and Lockheed Martin's Skunk Works beginning to release information relating to systems they could feasibly develop.
Boeing's 'all encompassing' future strategy.

The company to enthuse about the project the most, however, remains Boeing. Having witnessed its X-32 multipurpose jet fighter being overlooked in the Joint Strike Fighter contest, with the US military opting for Lockheed Martin's X-35 competitor, Boeing are vying to produce the F-35's successor.

Boeing's Phantom Works has been funding the development of such an aircraft, responding to the US Navy's request for information regarding a new F/A-XX aircraft that could replace its fleet of Super Hornets in the 2030s. The regular hornet aircraft will be replaced by the incoming F-35s, however they do not possess the capabilities to adequately replace the larger Super Hornet aircraft and, as such, the US Navy and Air Force has been examining its options.

Boeing's proposals appear to have been well received, with the US issuing a Request for Information in April 2012 regarding the company's F/A-XX concept aircraft.

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