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File:Air Force Space Command.png

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Summary

Description Emblem of Air Force Space Command of the United States Air Force
Source http://www.af.mil/shared/media/ggallery/hires/AFG-060622-001.jpg
Author United States Air Force (User:Pmsyyz converted from JPEG to PNG and added transparency)
Permission
(Reusing this file)
PD-USGov
Converted to SVG.svg
This military insignia image could be re-created using vector graphics as an SVG file. This has several advantages; see Commons:Media for cleanup for more information. If an SVG form of this image is available, please upload it and afterwards replace this template with {{vector version available|new image name}}.
It is recommended to name the SVG file "Air Force Space Command.svg" – then the template Vector version available (or Vva) does not need the new image name parameter.

Licensing

Public domain
This image shows a flag, a coat of arms, a seal or some other official insignia produced by the United States Army Institute of Heraldry. It is in the public domain but its use is restricted by Title 18, United States Code, Section 704 [1] and the Code of Federal Regulations (32 CFR, Part 507) [2], [3]. Permission to use these images in the USA for most commercial purposes must be obtained from The Institute of Heraldry prior to their use.

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IOHCOA.png
Insignia This image shows a flag, a coat of arms, a seal or some other official insignia. The use of such symbols is restricted in many countries. These restrictions are independent of the copyright status.

Significance

The centrally dominant globe of the AFSPC Emblem represents the earth as viewed from space, the earth being both the origin and control point for all satellites. The lines of latitude and longitude emphasize the global nature of Air Force space operations.

The emblem is provided its distinctive appearance by two symmetric ellipses representing the orbital paths traced by satellites in earth orbit, the satellites themselves being symbolically depicted as four-point stars.

The 30-degree orbital inclination and symmetrically opposed placement of the satellites signify the worldwide coverage provided by Air Force satellites in accomplishing space-based surveillance, navigation, weather, missile warning and communications missions. The slight tapering of the orbital ellipses represents the characteristic eastward motion.

The centrally superimposed deltoid symbolizes both the Air Force upward thrust into space and the launch vehicles needed to place all satellites in orbit. The distinctive dark blue background shading and small globe and stars symbolize the space environment.

Subordinate units

Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.