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A bow made from "remove from flight" ribbons hangs on a ceremonial wire at Creech Air Force Base, Nevada, July 29, 2019. When the Tiger Aircraft Maintenance Unit support section closed in October, they merged with the Reaper AMU. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class William Rio Rosado)
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Senior Airmen Tyler and Jordan, 432nd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron support technicians, review a checklist at Creech Air Force Base, Nevada, July 29, 2019. Creech maintenance Airmen are trained to ensure tools are serviced and ready for use to complete the mission. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class William Rio Rosado)
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Senior Airman Tyler, 432nd Maintenance Squadron support technician, moves a rolling shelf at Creech Air Force Base, Nevada, July 29, 2019. The Tiger Aircraft Maintenance Unit installed rolling shelves to allow quicker access to more tools. (U.S. Air Force photo by William Rio Rosado)
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Col. Scott, 432nd Maintenance Group Commander, speaks to Tiger Aircraft Maintenance Unit Airmen at Creech Air Force Base, Nevada, July 29, 2019. Scott officiated the ribbon cutting ceremony at the new section. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class William Rio Rosado)
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Col. Scott, 432nd Maintenance Group Commander, cuts the ribbon at the Tiger Aircraft Maintenance Unit at Creech Air Force Base, Nevada, July 29, 2019.  Prior to this grand opening, all Airmen were tasked with getting their tools from the Reaper Aircraft Maintenance Unit. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class William Rio Rosado)
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Col. Joseph, 432nd Operations Group commander, delivers remarks for the 15th Attack Squadron’s casing ceremony March 9, 2018, at Creech Air Force Base, Nev. The final MQ-1 Predator combat line was flown in an undisclosed area of responsibility by Airmen of the 15th ATKS during the official MQ-1 retirement ceremony. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Christian Clausen)
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Mr. James G. “Snake” Clark, the director, Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance, Modernization and Infrastructure and Deputy Chief of Staff for ISR, Headquarters U.S. Air Force, speaks at the MQ-1 Predator retirement ceremony March 9, 2018, at Creech Air Force Base, Nev. Clark played a role in the Air Force acquisition of the MQ-1 Predator and has seen it through many developments, including arming it with munitions, evolving its mission set from ISR to persistent attack. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman James Thompson)
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Mr. Abraham Karem, president of Karem Aircraft Incorporated, speaks during the MQ-1 Predator retirement ceremony March 9, 2018, at Creech Air Force Base, Nev. Karem is considered the “father” of the MQ-1 for having built an earlier model of what later evolved into the MQ-1 in his home garage. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman James Thompson)
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Lt. Col. Nicholas, 15th Attack Squadron commander, and Senior Master Sgt. Westley, 15th ATKS superintendent, fly the last MQ-1 Predator combat line, March 9, 2018, at Creech Air Force Base, Nev. Airmen have operated the MQ-1 for more than 20 years and provided intelligence, surveillance, reconnaissance and strike capabilities to the fight 24/7/365 across multiple areas of responsibilities. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Christian Clausen)
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Lt. Col. Nicholas, 15th Attack Squadron commander, Senior Master Sgt. Westley, 15th ATKS superintendent, and Lt. Col. Erik, former 15th ATKS commander, celebrate the MQ-1 Predator’s last combat line March 9, 2018, at Creech Air Force Base, Nev. The final MQ-1 Predator combat line was flown in an undisclosed area of responsibility by Airmen of the 15th ATKS during the official MQ-1 retirement ceremony. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Christian Clausen)
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Col. Joseph, 432nd Operations Group commander and Lt. Col. Nicholas, 15th Attack Squadron commander case the 15th Expeditionary ATKS guidon March 9, 2018, at Creech Air Force Base, Nev. The final MQ-1 Predator combat line was flown in an undisclosed area of responsibility by Airmen of the 15th ATKS during the official MQ-1 retirement ceremony. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Haley Stevens)
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Col. Joseph, 432nd Operations Group commander and Lt. Col. Nicholas, 15th Attack Squadron commander pose for a photo after casing the 15th ATKS guidon March 9, 2018, at Creech Air Force Base, Nev. The final MQ-1 Predator combat line was flown in an undisclosed area of responsibility by Airmen of the 15th ATKS during the official MQ-1 retirement ceremony. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Haley Stevens)
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An MQ-1 Predator taxis on the runway March 9, 2018, at Creech Air Force Base, Nev. Today, the MQ-1 took flight for the last time at Creech, marking its retirement and the transition to an all MQ-9 Reaper force. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman James Thompson)
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An MQ-1 Predator receives a water salute to commemorate its time in service and capabilities provided to combatant commanders and troops on the ground March 9, 2018, at Creech Air Force Base, Nev. Airmen have operated the MQ-1 for more than 20 years and provided intelligence, surveillance, reconnaissance and strike capabilities to the fight 24/7/365 across multiple areas of responsibilities. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman James Thompson)
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432nd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron maintainers stand in front of an MQ-1 Predator May, 5, 2015, at Creech 
Air Force Base, Nev. The Predator is an armed multi-role Remotely Piloted Aircraft supporting combatant commander's downrange with persistent attack and reconnaissance capabilities. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Vernon Young Jr.)
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The Predator started as an RQ-1 in the late 1990s, providing only reconnaissance capabilities until the early 2000s, when it was equipped with two AGM-114 Hellfire missiles and designated as a multirole asset.
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