Hawkeye E-2c Aircraft Parts

End item NSN parts page 1 of 27
Part Number
NSN
NIIN
0-330-001-016 Electrical Solenoid
012902320
0000980 Electrical Receptacle Connector
004057661
000154-0645-01 Electromagnetic Relay
005081815
0007212 Electrical Receptacle Connector
013922802
0007482 Electrical Receptacle Connector
013922802
00154-0645-01 Electromagnetic Relay
005081815
00154-0645-1 Electromagnetic Relay
005081815
00166746 Preformed Hose
005557792
005354 Reactor
007025613
00606296015447 Electrical Plug Connector
000621148
006811-15 Light Lens
014201851
01-008773-041 Elect Thermal-overload Protector
000018091
01011-00029 Electrical Receptacle Connector
004001654
01011-M-00002 Electrical Receptacle Connector
004001654
01011M000029 Electrical Receptacle Connector
004001654
0103-4-5C Pipe To Boss Straight Adapter
000013957
011758 Electrical Plug Connector
000503255
012-0114-040 Push On Nut
012035149
013-004-001 Electrical Connector Backshell
012451950
013-3130-00 Pneumatic Tank Valve
000429536
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Aircraft, Hawkeye E-2c

Picture of Hawkeye E-2c Aircraft

The Northrop Grumman E-2 Hawkeye is an American all-weather, carrier-capable tactical airborne early warning (AEW) aircraft. This twin-turboprop aircraft was designed and developed during the late 1950s and early 1960s by the Grumman Aircraft Company for the United States Navy as a replacement for the earlier, piston-engined E-1 Tracer, which was rapidly becoming obsolete. The aircraft's performance has been upgraded with the E-2B, and E-2C versions, where most of the changes were made to the radar and radio communications due to advances in electronic integrated circuits and other electronics. The fourth major version of the Hawkeye is the E-2D, which first flew in 2007. The E-2 was the first aircraft designed specifically for its role, as opposed to a modification of an existing airframe, such as the Boeing E-3 Sentry. Variants of the Hawkeye have been in continuous production since 1960, giving it the longest production run of any carrier-based aircraft.

The E-2 also received the nickname "Super Fudd" because it replaced the E-1 Tracer "Willy Fudd". In recent decades, the E-2 has been commonly referred to as the "Hummer" because of the distinctive sounds of its turboprop engines, quite unlike that of turbojet and turbofan jet engines. In addition to U.S. Navy service, smaller numbers of E-2s have been sold to the armed forces of Egypt, France, Israel, Japan, Mexico, Singapore and Taiwan.

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