An infantrymen with C. Company, 1st Battalion, 187th Infantry Regiment, 3rd Brigade Combat Team, 101st Airborne Division pull security after air assaulting out of a UH-60 Black Hawk January 18 on Fort Campbell. The infantrymen are a part of the Joint Forcible Entry mission, which is said to be the hardest mission in the Army to successfully accomplish.
1 / 6 Show Caption + Hide Caption – An infantrymen with C. Company, 1st Battalion, 187th Infantry Regiment, 3rd Brigade Combat Team, 101st Airborne Division pull security after air assaulting out of a UH-60 Black Hawk January 18 on Fort Campbell. The infantrymen are a part of the Joint Forcible Entry mission, which is said to be the hardest mission in the Army to successfully accomplish. (Photo Credit: Spc. Patrick Kirby) VIEW ORIGINAL
(From left) The SmartRayVision X1012 and the Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC) RTR-4 portable x-ray systems are presented in a side-by-side comparison Jan. 16, 2018, at the 62nd Ordnance Company Headquarters, Fort Carson, Colo. The comparison offered operators and unit leaders an opportunity to see how the system has advanced over the years and the capabilities gained from the advancements. (U.S. Army photo by Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds, 71st Ordnance Group (EOD), Public Affairs)
2 / 6 Show Caption + Hide Caption – (From left) The SmartRayVision X1012 and the Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC) RTR-4 portable x-ray systems are presented in a side-by-side comparison Jan. 16, 2018, at the 62nd Ordnance Company Headquarters, Fort Carson, Colo. The comparison offered operators and unit leaders an opportunity to see how the system has advanced over the years and the capabilities gained from the advancements. (U.S. Army photo by Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds, 71st Ordnance Group (EOD), Public Affairs) (Photo Credit: Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds) VIEW ORIGINAL
The Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC) RTR-4 portable x-ray system is presented in a side-by-side comparison with its replacement, the SmartRayVision X1012, Jan. 16, 2018, at the 62nd Ordnance Company Headquarters, Fort Carson, Colo. The comparison offered operators and unit leaders an opportunity to see how the system has advanced over the years and the capabilities gained from the advancements. (U.S. Army photo by Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds, 71st Ordnance Group (EOD), Public Affairs)
3 / 6 Show Caption + Hide Caption – The Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC) RTR-4 portable x-ray system is presented in a side-by-side comparison with its replacement, the SmartRayVision X1012, Jan. 16, 2018, at the 62nd Ordnance Company Headquarters, Fort Carson, Colo. The comparison offered operators and unit leaders an opportunity to see how the system has advanced over the years and the capabilities gained from the advancements. (U.S. Army photo by Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds, 71st Ordnance Group (EOD), Public Affairs) (Photo Credit: Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds) VIEW ORIGINAL
The SmartRayVision X1012 portable x-ray systems is presented in a side-by-side comparison with its predecessor, the Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC) RTR-4, Jan. 16, 2018, at the 62nd Ordnance Company Headquarters, Fort Carson, Colo. The comparison offered operators and unit leaders an opportunity to see how the system has advanced over the years and the capabilities gained from the advancements.  (U.S. Army photo by Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds, 71st Ordnance Group (EOD), Public Affairs)
4 / 6 Show Caption + Hide Caption – The SmartRayVision X1012 portable x-ray systems is presented in a side-by-side comparison with its predecessor, the Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC) RTR-4, Jan. 16, 2018, at the 62nd Ordnance Company Headquarters, Fort Carson, Colo. The comparison offered operators and unit leaders an opportunity to see how the system has advanced over the years and the capabilities gained from the advancements. (U.S. Army photo by Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds, 71st Ordnance Group (EOD), Public Affairs) (Photo Credit: Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds) VIEW ORIGINAL
(From left) Staff Sgt. David Borgeson, team leader, and Spc. Lee Yoon, team member, 62nd Ordnance Company set up a side-by-side comparison of two x-ray systems, Jan. 16, 2018, at the 62nd EOD Headquarters, Fort Carson, Colo. The first system is the Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC) RTR-4, which has been in use for many years. The second, is the SmartRayVision X1012, which is expected to replace the RTR-4 system. (U.S. Army photo by Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds, 71st Ordnance Group (EOD), Public Affairs)
5 / 6 Show Caption + Hide Caption – (From left) Staff Sgt. David Borgeson, team leader, and Spc. Lee Yoon, team member, 62nd Ordnance Company set up a side-by-side comparison of two x-ray systems, Jan. 16, 2018, at the 62nd EOD Headquarters, Fort Carson, Colo. The first system is the Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC) RTR-4, which has been in use for many years. The second, is the SmartRayVision X1012, which is expected to replace the RTR-4 system. (U.S. Army photo by Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds, 71st Ordnance Group (EOD), Public Affairs) (Photo Credit: Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds) VIEW ORIGINAL
(From left) Staff Sgt. David Borgeson, team leader, and Spc. Lee Yoon, team member, 62nd Ordnance Company, demonstrate the assembly and disassembly of the SmartRayVision X1012 portable x-ray system, Jan. 16, 2018, at the 62nd EOD Headquarters, Fort Carson, Colo. The system is a new arrival to the unit's collection of EOD-specific equipment and is expected to replace the current system, the Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC) RTR-4, which has been in use for many years. (U.S. Army photo by Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds, 71st Ordnance Group (EOD), Public Affairs)
6 / 6 Show Caption + Hide Caption – (From left) Staff Sgt. David Borgeson, team leader, and Spc. Lee Yoon, team member, 62nd Ordnance Company, demonstrate the assembly and disassembly of the SmartRayVision X1012 portable x-ray system, Jan. 16, 2018, at the 62nd EOD Headquarters, Fort Carson, Colo. The system is a new arrival to the unit's collection of EOD-specific equipment and is expected to replace the current system, the Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC) RTR-4, which has been in use for many years. (U.S. Army photo by Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds, 71st Ordnance Group (EOD), Public Affairs) (Photo Credit: Staff Sgt. Lance Pounds) VIEW ORIGINAL