01/23/19 13:47:28 UTC
225.875 MHz
Couple of pilots talking
01/19/19 18:49:59 UTC
385.55 MHz
Lucky 21 heading to W-168 on ZMA Discrete
01/18/19 02:32:40 UTC
343.500 MHz
Refueler on AR16 Primary. “I’ll take your tail number”
01/17/19 15:12:39 UTC
343.000 MHz
Couple of pilots talking
01/15/19 13:32:19 UTC
339.500 MHz
Go for Defense 986 and another pilot in communications.

01/20/19 20:17:16 UTC
337.3000 MHz
E-4 Data Link
01/13/19 15:29:30 UTC
60.1000 MHz
Calling in strikes against ground targets at Avon Park
01/07/19 20:39:46 UTC
254.400 MHz
01/07/19 20:21:34 UTC
317.525 MHz
01/07/19 18:46:13 UTC
350.200 MHz
01/07/19 17:37:23 UTC
262.760 MHz
sells range
01/07/19 14:13:41 UTC
143.425 MHz
Night Watch Reporting System

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Nellis Range Complex
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The five geographical areas of the Nellis Range Complex consist of: Restricted Areas R-4806, primarily used for testing and munitions training; R-4807, used for electronic combat and munitions training; R-4808, used by the Nevada Test Site; R-4809, used primarily as an electronic combat range; and the Desert Military Operating Area, used for air-to-air training. The Nellis Range Complex is located between Las Vegas and Tonopah in Southwestern Nevada and consists of five adjacent geographical areas. The ground is mostly barren, consisting mainly of flat, dry lake beds, dry washes, desert vegetation, and rugged, mountainous terrain. The land occupied by the NRC is more than , combined with more than of airspace. The 99th Range Squadron, which controls the range, is located on Nellis Air Force Base, approximately northeast of Las Vegas.The NAFR consists of approximately . The majority of the NAFR consists of lands withdrawn from the BLM. Withdrawn lands refers to land which is set aside for a specific use. In this case, it is land that has been set aside for military use that is not available for public use. It remains under the jurisdiction and management of the agency that is responsible for the land. The Air Force must comply with all uses, policies, programs, federal requirements as mandated and administered through BLM. The Nevada Wild Horse Range is included in the NAFR and is administered by the BLM. Approximately of the NAFR have been withdrawn from the Desert National Wildlife Range (DNWR). The Air Force and USFWS jointly manage this area. The Nevada Test Site, administered by the DOE, is contiguous with the NAFR in the southwestern part of the NRC. Public access to the NAFR and the Nevada Test Site is highly restricted, although some areas support grazing leases. The NAFR is used for training, testing, and weapons evaluation operations for the Air Force, Army, Marine Corps, National Guard, Navy, DOE, and reserve forces. Target complexes with bombing circles and triangles, and simulated runways, airfields, and convoys are situated on parts of the NAFR.