aircrew

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air·crew

 (âr′kro͞o′)
n.
The personnel working on board an aircraft or spacecraft during a flight.

aircrew

(ˈɛəˌkruː)
n
(Aeronautics) (sometimes functioning as plural) the crew of an aircraft

air′crew`

or air′ crew`,



n.
the crew of an aircraft.
[1920–25]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.aircrew - the crew of an aircraftaircrew - the crew of an aircraft    
crew - the men and women who man a vehicle (ship, aircraft, etc.)
bomber aircrew, bomber crew - the crew of a bomber
aircrewman - a member of an aircrew
Translations

aircrew

[ˈɛəkruː] Ntripulación f de avión

aircrew

air crew [ˈɛərkruː] néquipage m (d'un avion)air cushion ncoussin m d'airair display nmeeting m aérien

aircrew

[ˈɛəˌkruː] nequipaggio (di un aereo)
References in periodicals archive ?
5, Pilots for Hope a newly formed nonprofit volunteer search and rescue organization based in West Chicago, donated their aircrews and aircraft to search for the missing swimmer in Lake Michigan.
Air Force awarded Lockheed Martin a contract to provide comprehensive training support services for Air Force Special Operations Command, supporting schoolhouse operations for various crew positions across multiple mission design series aircraft, aircrew training and support for AFSOC Special Operation Forces aircrews and assets.
ACC Safety has surveyed wing-level safety professionals, and there is a general consensus that although risks have been high for months, the highest risks are associated with previously grounded aircrews attempting to spin up to CMR status in the shortest amount of time possible.
The availability to Fighter Command of a fighter control system based on a chain of radar stations was a vital factor too, as well as the sheer quality of the Spitfire and Hurricane and the aggressiveness, courage and determination of the aircrews.
The book includes several themes, the first of which addresses the great risks faced by Eighth Air Force aircrews, not only in combat but also in training.
A FORMER chief pilot with the Great North Air Ambulance forced to retire after two life-threatening accidents damaged his eyesight is now sharing his experience by training emergency aircrews worldwide.
In November 1965, the United States Air Force instituted a 100 combat mission tour for aircrews flying out country over North Vietnam and Laos.
They also provide systems to ensure optimal in-flight aircrew escape, crash survivability, protection of aircrews from threats in and out of the crew station, and enhance aircrew-mission performance.
Before the Sniper ATP, B-1B aircrews used only high-resolution radar to "see" their targets.
In a coordinated effort with U.S- Air Forces in Europe and Air Mobility Command, the Air Force Reserve is providing dedicated aircrews to fly C-17 airlift missions in Europe and Africa.
Before the development of JPADS, air crews delivered supplies and vehicles of various weights at low altitudes, putting aircrews at additional risk and potentially revealing to the enemy the location of friendly ground forces.