F-35: Drag chute developed by canadian company

Lockheed Martin Vice President of F-35 Program Integration and Business Development Steve O’Bryan recently visited Airborne Systems Canada and presented Charles Matthewson, general manager, and employees an image of the F-35 Lightning II employing the drag chute(Airborne Systems)
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Lockheed Martin Vice President of F-35 Program Integration and Business Development Steve O’Bryan recently visited Airborne Systems Canada and presented Charles Matthewson, general manager, and employees an image of the F-35 Lightning II employing the drag chute(Airborne Systems)
Lockheed Martin Vice President of F-35 Program Integration and Business Development Steve O’Bryan recently visited Airborne Systems Canada and presented Charles Matthewson, general manager, and employees an image of the F-35 Lightning II employing the drag chute(Airborne Systems)

Lockheed Martin Vice President of F-35 Program Integration and Business Development Steve O’Bryan recently visited Airborne Systems Canada and presented Charles Matthewson, general manager, and employees an image of the F-35 Lightning II employing the drag chute.

Airborne Systems is currently providing technical assistance to Lockheed Martin during the F-35 drag chute development. Their experience and expertise have contributed to the drag chute concept development which has led to the baseline design currently being finalized for the F-35A. Airborne Systems plans to continue supporting the drag chute development, flight test, certification and eventual production for the F-35 fleet.

The 5th generation F-35 Lightning II combines advanced stealth with fighter speed and agility, fully fused sensor information, network-enabled operations and advanced sustainment. Three distinct variants of the F-35 will replace the A-10 and F-16 for the U.S. Air Force, the F/A-18 for the U.S. Navy, the F/A-18 and AV-8B Harrier for the U.S. Marine Corps, and a variety of fighters for other countries.