Anti-Flash White 🎨 RGB Color Code: #F2F3F4
The hexadecimal RGB code of Anti-Flash White color is #F2F3F4. This code is composed of a hexadecimal F2 red (242/256), a F3 green (243/256) and a F4 blue component (244/256). The decimal RGB color code is rgb(242,243,244). Closest WebSafe color: White (#FFFFFF)
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Anti-Flash White on Wikipedia
Anti-flash white is a white colour commonly seen on British, Soviet, and U.S. nuclear bombers. The purpose of the colour is to reflect some of the thermal
Conversion Unit (OCU), the first in July 1956. Later aircraft, painted in anti-flash white and powered by the Olympus 102 with 12,000 lbf (53 kN) thrust, began
red stripe forward. Aircraft painted anti-flash white in the nuclear strike role had a pale pink and blue flash, the same shades as the roundels, to reflect
shade, and the result of the absence or complete absorption of light. Like white and gray, it is an achromatic color, literally a color without hue. Blue
A Boeing E-6B Mercury airborne, painted anti-flash white
The footage shows the specially adapted Tu-95V plane – painted with anti-flash white on its ventral surfaces – taking off carrying the bomb, in-flight scenes
introduced on this model. The belly of the aircraft was painted with anti-flash white paint, which was intended to reflect the thermal radiation of a nuclear
reduce visibility; the Tu-160 is painted with anti-flash white, giving it the nickname among Russian airmen "White Swan". In April 1987, the Tu-160 entered
generally finished in bare metal or anti-flash white to minimize absorption of thermal radiation from the flash of a nuclear explosion. The need to drop
000 ft or 21,000 m). Soviet Union interceptor aircraft, the only effective anti-bomber weapon in the 1950s, were already unable to intercept the high-flying
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