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B-1 Aircraft Support Equipment 31,865 part numbers

Part Number
NSN
NIIN
0-00077-15 Power Cable Electrical
002840079
0-011 O-ring
001660975
0-0205090-1 Electrical Contact
002393338
0-080-520-01 RE Screw Thread Insert
002904480
0-1285 O-ring
005793158
0-1512 O-ring
001660980
0.1900-32UNJF,N MINSERT,CRES304 Self-locking Nut Hexagon
002089255
0.375UNF Self-locking Nut Hexagon
009500039
00-13124 Cotter Pin
008151405
00-255-9504 Voltage Sensitive Resistor
002559504
00-4200805-000 Glow Lamp
008924420
00.4.341.0779 Lug Terminal
005571629
000-0000-037 Machine Screw
009846193
000-070-012 Plain Nut Hexagon
009349748
000-110-027 Machine Screw
000545649
000-145741 Bearing Ball
001006151
000-3001-852 Fixed Resistor Composition
001063666
000-3001-856 Fixed Resistor Composition
001184559
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Rockwell B-1 Lancer

The Rockwell B-1 Lancer is a four-engine supersonic variable-sweep wing, jet-powered heavy strategic bomber used by the United States Air Force (USAF). It was first envisioned in the 1960s as a supersonic bomber with Mach 2 speed, and sufficient range and payload to replace the Boeing B-52 Stratofortress. It was developed into the B-1B, primarily a low-level penetrator with long range and Mach 1.25 speed capability at high altitude. It is commonly called the "Bone" (originally from "B-One").

Designed by Rockwell International (now part of Boeing), development was delayed multiple times over its history due to changes in the perceived need for manned bombers. The initial B-1A version was developed in the early 1970s, but its production was canceled, and only four prototypes were built. The need for a new platform once again surfaced in the early 1980s, and the aircraft resurfaced as the B-1B version with the focus on low-level penetration bombing. However, by this point, development of stealth technology was promising an aircraft of dramatically improved capability. Production went ahead as the B version would be operational before the "Advanced Technology Bomber" (which became the B-2 Spirit), during a period when the B-52 would be increasingly vulnerable. The B-1B entered service in 1986 with the USAF Strategic Air Command (SAC) as a nuclear bomber.