T-39 Aircraft Parts

End item NSN parts page 1 of 19
Part Number
NSN
NIIN
0 432 217 104 Fuel Injection Nozzle
011500950
0 451 104 063 Fluid Filter Element
010585455
0 986 450 713 Fluid Filter Element
011924622
0-001-366-010 Engine Starter Motor
012151733
0001263 Pipe Nipple
001962058
00044 Plain Encased Seal
002856378
000651-2074 Vehicular Universal Joint Spider
005081566
0009830600V Fluid Filter Element
010585455
000993-143 Lever And Shaft Assembly
010388995
000993-441 Line Actuating Cylinder Assembly
009669832
001-30190 Tapered Roller Bearing Cup
001000321
0012-7377 O-ring
005840265
0018-1745-600 Cargo Bulkhead Assembly
011893456
00213-0205 Tapered Roller Cone And Rollers
006061841
00290H O-ring
002500221
003202 Pipe Nipple
002221839
0032222 Round Plain Nut
001856389
003278V Universal Joint Parts Kit
010828619
00338-0499 Plain Seal
006316649
003421 Electromagnetic Relay
008110670
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Aircraft, T-39

Picture of T-39 Aircraft

The 1964 T-39 shootdown incident occurred on 28 January 1964, when an unarmed United States Air Force T-39 Sabreliner on a training mission was shot down over Erfurt, East Germany by a Soviet Mikoyan-Gurevich MiG-19 fighter aircraft. becoming some of the few US confirmed direct casualties of the Cold War in Europe.

Following the cessation of hostilities at the end of World War II, a situation which came to be known as the Cold War developed between the United States, Canada, and Western European nations on one side, and the Soviet bloc on the other.

On 28 January 1964, an unarmed USAF T-39A-1-NO Sabreliner twin engine jet trainer, 62-4448, c/n 276-1,

The flight proceeded uneventfully until, 47 minutes after takeoff, radar at two U.S. air defense stations noticed that the trainer was heading toward East Germany at 500 miles per hour (800 km/h).

The T-39 crossed the border into East Germany. Within five minutes, two blips appeared near the American jet. For 11 minutes, radar blips indicated the three planes were moving eastward, then two blips suddenly veered west and the third blip disappeared. American personnel monitoring the T-39's flight could not determine what had happened, although it was later reported that residents in Vogelsberg, 50 miles (80 km) from the border, had heard machine-gun and cannon fire and had witnessed the plane crash.

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