Top 10 similar words or synonyms for fighters

pilot    0.984233

mitsubishi    0.983286

mcdonnell    0.983277

arms    0.983109

reports    0.982186

pp    0.981906

wai    0.981849

poland    0.981823

ем    0.981603

yefim    0.981492

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for fighters

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ပြည်တွင်းသောင်းကျန်းမှုသမိုင်း ပြောက်ကျားစစ်အဖွဲ့ (Guerilla Fighters) ဖွဲ့စည်းပြီး ဖြစ်နေ တယ်။
ကျူးဘားဒုံးပျံအရေးအခင်း On the same day a US U-2 spy plane made an accidental, unauthorized ninety-minute overflight of the Soviet Union's far eastern coast. The Soviets responded by scrambling MiG fighters from Wrangel Island; in turn the Americans launched F-102 fighters armed with nuclear air-to-air missiles over the Bering Sea.
ဗွီ-၁ ဗုံးပျံ In late 1944 a radar-equipped Vickers Wellington bomber was modified for use by the RAF's Fighter Interception Unit as an Airborne Early Warning and Control aircraft. Flying at an altitude of over the North Sea, it directed Mosquito fighters charged with intercepting He 111s from Dutch airbases that sought to launch V-1s from the air.
ဗွီ-၁ ဗုံးပျံ The anti-V-1 sorties by fighters were known as "Diver patrols" (after "Diver", the codename used by the Royal Observer Corps for V-1 sightings). Attacking a V-1 was dangerous: machine guns had little effect on the V-1's sheet steel structure, and if a cannon shell detonated the warhead, the explosion could destroy the attacker.
ဘီ-၂၉ ဗုံးကြဲလေယာဉ် A Superfortress of the 91st Strategic Reconnaissance Squadron flew the last B-29 mission of the war on 27 July 1953. Over the three years 16 B-29 and reconnaissance variants were lost to North Korean fighters, four to anti-aircraft fire and 14 to other operational causes.
ဟော်တင်ဟို ၂၂၉ လေယာဉ် In 1943, "Reichsmarschall" Göring issued a request for design proposals to produce a bomber that was capable of carrying a load over at ; the so-called "3 X 1000 project". Conventional German bombers could reach Allied command centers in Great Britain, but were suffering devastating losses from Allied fighters. At the time, there was no way to meet these goals — the new Junkers Jumo 004B turbojets could provide the required speed, but had excessive fuel consumption.
ဘီ-၂၉ ဗုံးကြဲလေယာဉ် In wartime, the B-29 was capable of flight up to , at speeds of up to (true airspeed). This was its best defense, because Japanese fighters could barely get that high, and few could catch the B-29, even if already at altitude. Only the heaviest of anti-aircraft weapons could reach it, and since the Axis forces did not have proximity fuzes, hitting or damaging the aircraft from the ground in combat proved difficult.
ကျူးဘားဒုံးပျံအရေးအခင်း "By October 22, Tactical Air Command (TAC) had 511 fighters plus supporting tankers and reconnaissance aircraft deployed to face Cuba on one-hour alert status. However, TAC and the Military Air Transport Service had problems. The concentration of aircraft in Florida strained command and support echelons; which faced critical undermanning in security, armaments, and communications; the absence of initial authorization for war-reserve stocks of conventional munitions forced TAC to scrounge; and the lack of airlift assets to support a major airborne drop necessitated the call-up of 24 Reserve squadrons."
ဗွီ-၂ ဒုံးပျံ Unlike the V-1, the V-2's speed and trajectory made it practically invulnerable to anti-aircraft guns and fighters, as it dropped from an altitude of at up to four times the speed of sound (approximately 3550 km/h). A plan was proposed whereby the missile would be detected by radar, its terminal trajectory calculated, and the area along that trajectory saturated by large-caliber anti-aircraft guns. The plan was dropped after operations research indicated that the likely number of malfunctioning artillery shells falling to the ground would do more damage than the V-2 itself.
ဗွီ-၁ ဗုံးပျံ In daylight, V-1 chases were chaotic and often unsuccessful until a special defence zone was declared between London and the coast, in which only the fastest fighters were permitted. The first interception of a V-1 was by F/L JG Musgrave with a No. 605 Squadron RAF Mosquito night fighter on the night of 14/15 June 1944. Between June and 5 September 1944, a handful of 150 Wing Tempests shot down 638 flying bombs, with No. 3 Squadron RAF alone claiming 305. One Tempest pilot, Squadron Leader Joseph Berry of No. 501 (Tempest) Squadron, shot down 59 V-1s, and Wing Commander Beamont destroyed 31.