Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

This time we’ll take you to the air base which is located in Kubinka, the Moscow Region.

Air Base In Kubinka

In Kubinka, there are headquarters of the group ensuring the fulfillment of the Treaty on Open Skies.

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

The Т-10М (The Sukhoi Su-35).

Air Base In Kubinka

These planes were the first in mass production. They turned out to be so reliable and safe that they still fit for use.

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

The Antonov An-30B.

Air Base In Kubinka

Preparing for the flight.

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

It’s going to take off in some minutes.

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

“Open sky”

Air Base In Kubinka

The Mikoyan MiG.

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

A funny looking one.

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

The Mikoyan MiG-29 ‘Strizh’.

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

In the cockpit.

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

Air Base In Kubinka

10 thoughts on “Air Base In Kubinka”

    • Quite the opposite the Russian’s are laughing at NATO. Have you seen how clean airfields in the west must be? A little peace of debris and there planes cant take off. Russian planes on the other hand can land on non paved airfields.

      • Nonetheless they are always ready to deploy when they need them and the performance of their aircraft is superb too. Just because they don’t do it the “Russian way” doesn’t mean they have a problem. It isn’t a problem.

        • In the event of a war between the two, all NATO bases in Eastern Europe are sure to come under attack from Tochkas and Iskanders armed with thermobaric warheads. Even if the runways are hardened, that doesn’t mean that the fire-bombs won’t leave any debris.

          Imagine if you were a pilot returning to base, and discovering that the runway was filled with debris. If you tried to land there, chaces are your engine will go up in flames and take you with it.

          So, yes. It is a problem.

  1. Actually, only part of those planes in service, the rest of it is just the retired planes, kept as the “museum”. NATO doesn’t laugh, since it’s informed better. Not to mention this airbase is just a learning base, those planes are for training, not for fight. But good point. The old planes should be taken care of and put into the museums.

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