Difference between revisions of "Air supremacy"

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'''Air supremacy''' is a concept in [[war|warfare]] in which one nation's [[military]] gains complete control of the opposing enemy's [[airspace]] through destruction of the enemy's fighter wing capacity, the airfields and runways, and its air-defensive capability.  Although not a war-winning concept in and of itself, gaining air supremacy can give ground forces a decisive advantage, as demonstrated during the 1991 [[Gulf War]] and the 2003 [[Operation Iraqi Freedom]].  
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'''Air supremacy''' is a concept in [[war]]fare in which one nation's [[military]] gains complete control of the opposing enemy's [[airspace]] through destruction of the enemy's fighter wing capacity, the airfields and runways, and its air-defensive capability.  Although not a war-winning concept in and of itself, gaining air supremacy can give ground forces a decisive advantage, as demonstrated during the 1991 [[Gulf War]] and the 2003 [[Operation Iraqi Freedom]].  
  
 
[[Category:Military]]
 
[[Category:Military]]

Revision as of 20:11, 12 July 2016

Air supremacy is a concept in warfare in which one nation's military gains complete control of the opposing enemy's airspace through destruction of the enemy's fighter wing capacity, the airfields and runways, and its air-defensive capability. Although not a war-winning concept in and of itself, gaining air supremacy can give ground forces a decisive advantage, as demonstrated during the 1991 Gulf War and the 2003 Operation Iraqi Freedom.