How did the F-35 win? By the numbers: A guide
F-15 Eagle: $2.5 trillion cost to buy, maintain, and maintain, including 22,000 aircraft.
Lockheed Martin F-22 Raptor: $700 billion to buy and maintain.
General Dynamics F-16 Fighting Falcon: $300 billion to build, maintain and replace.
Boeing 757: $250 billion to replace.
The B-52 bomber: $75 billion.
The F-117 stealth fighter: $62 billion.
Air Force KC-135 Stratotanker: $38 billion.
Boeing F/A-18E Super Hornet: $33 billion.
Lockheed C-130J: $29 billion.
F-12 fighter: Up to $4.2 billion.
United States F-105D: $23.4 billion.
In addition to the F/C-130 and F-100, Boeing has also built the F110J, the F4, and the F135.
And the Air Force also has a few F-14s, F-17s, and F/B-17Cs.
So far, the Air National Guard has about 50 F-18s.
The Air Force is also planning a second squadron of F-20 fighters to replace the F8E/F-22s, but that will only be built in the meantime.
And that’s before we even get to the new F-21.
In other words, the cost to build and maintain these aircraft will be much higher than expected.
What about the F16?
The Air National Guards’ F-8E is going to be the next-generation of the F22.
In fact, the US Air Force will start purchasing two of them, each of which is going be equipped with a new airframe.
But it’s not going to cost $2 trillion.
Instead, it will cost $400 billion to maintain and fly the F10E.
The first one is going, as of July 2017, to the Air Combat Command, which will keep it in storage until 2020.
Then it’s going to the Pentagon, where it’s expected to be flown on an F-27A in 2019.
It’s going back to the service’s original order for two F-5Es, each equipped with four more engines and more radars.
The second, F16E, is expected to fly to the Joint Force Aviation Center in California by 2021.
It’ll then be stored in the Naval Air Systems Command at Edwards Air Force Base, California, until 2020, when it will be transferred to the Naval Surface Warfare Center at Dahlgren Air Force base, California.
And finally, the last F-10 will be delivered to the Navy in 2022.
That’s $2 billion less than the $2,600 billion estimated to be spent on the F15E and F16 in 2020, which is to say, $300 million less.
How does this compare to other types of fighters?
In terms of the planes that are being bought and maintained, the Lockheed Martin-built F-25 Raptor and the Boeing-built 737 MAX, the two F35A are about the same.
But the F35C is going up against the Lockheed-built P-8 Poseidon.
The P-9 Poseidon, which first flew in 2009, is a more advanced, expensive fighter, which also uses advanced avionics.
But that’s going into service in 2021, and it’s still just a plane.
The plane that the Air Corps is looking at is the F7C, which could be the first real F-class aircraft to fly.
The Joint Strike Fighter is an aircraft that will fly for years to come, and is slated to be replaced by a fifth generation aircraft by 2030.
The fifth generation fighter is also going to fly in 2021.
And so on.
The problem with the F12, F15, F17, F18, and so on is that they’re all going to have a big nose.
And, in many ways, the nose is actually an advantage.
In a sense, the AAF’s F-150E, for example, is much larger and heavier than the F150 that it’s based on.
So when it comes to the planes, the one thing that makes them different is the nose.
In that sense, they’re actually pretty similar.
But they’re not exactly the same in all respects.
For example, the first plane that was built to replace those older aircraft is the McDonnell Douglas F-6F Strike Eagle.
The Boeing 737 MAX is the first of the newer planes, built in 2014.
The Lockheed Martin P-7C and the Lockheed Cessna Citation have similar wings.
The Cessnas are also equipped with an engine that’s slightly different from the Pratt & Whitney F135 engine used in the F6F.
And yet they’re both built on the same platform.
So the F18 will be able