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U.S. Air Force Communications


U.S. Air Force 127th Communications Squadron, emblem
Vector image of U.S. Air Force 127th Communications Squadron, emblem / Vector-Images.com
U.S. Air Force 127th Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Azure in chief two flight symbols fesswise in bend each party per fess Argent and Sable each emitting three speed lines of the second between the towers of a stylized suspension bridge arraswise of the like garnished Celeste and Sable. In base a globe of the fourth gridlined Gules surmounted by three lightning bolts Or, one in pale and two in saltire, all within a diminished border Yellow.
Attached above the disc, a Blue scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed "127TH COMMUNICATIONS SQUADRON" in Yellow letters.
Attached below the disc, a Blue scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed "BRIDGING THE COMMUNICATION GAP" in Yellow letters.

Symbolism: Ultrramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The six points of the three lightning bolts represent the six duty sections of the Squadron and the unit's ability to work together to provide worldwide communications support, indicated by the globe, to the Air Force mission. The bridge symbolizes the support and linking of two geographically separated entities. The aircraft, coupled with the bridge, emphasizes the unit's ability to "bridge the communication gap" in support of the Air Force's primary mission of air operations.

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U.S. Air Force 19th Communications Squadron, emblem
Vector image of U.S. Air Force 19th Communications Squadron, emblem / Vector-Images.com
U.S. Air Force 19th Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Azure, two piles reversed in chief Argent, surmounted by two lightning flashes chevron wise Or, in pale a sword point to base of the last, blade and handle voided of the field, surmounted in base by a gem stylized diamond Silver Gray, of the second, and Gris, all within a narrow Blue border.
Attached above the disc, a Yellow scroll edged with a narrow Blue border and inscribed "WIRED FOR WAR" in Blue letters.
Attached below the disc, a Yellow scroll edged with a narrow Blue border and inscribed "19TH COMMUNICATIONS SQUADRON" in Blue letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The diamond is symbol ic of the refining process of heat and pressure which forges hard working professional Airmen. The sword is taken from the parent wing and ties the unit to its mission and function. The two white areas represent the two wings the unit supports, whereas the sword indicates the support given to the USAF Weapons School. The lightning flashes allude to communications and the speed and effectiveness provided by the unit. The multi-facets of the diamond reflect the support provided to the other tenant units of Little Rock Air Force Base.

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U.S. Air Force 239th Combat Communications Squadron, emblem U.S. Air Force 239th Combat Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Azure, a representation of the Gateway Arch in St. Louis, Missouri, arraswise garnished Argent, suspended within the arch a web of the like displaying a spider bendwise in sinister base Gules membered Sable and radiating from its head three lightning bolts toward the center Or, all within a diminished border Black.
Attached below the disc, a Yellow scroll edged with a narrow Black border and inscribed "239 COMBAT COMMUNICATIONS SQ" in Black letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The Gateway Arch in St. Louis, Missouri, represents the location of the unit. The web is symbolic of the "communications net" throughout the world. The spider and its lightning bolts allude to the unit's ability to quickly find and engage targets.

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U.S. Air Force 325th Communications Squadron, emblem
Vector image of U.S. Air Force 325th Communications Squadron, emblem / Vector-Images.com
U.S. Air Force 325th Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc per bend Sable and Azure a lightning flash issuant from sinister base bendwise throughout between three mullets in bend and a sunburst in dexter base Or, all within a diminished border Black.
Attached above the disc, a Yellow scroll edged with a narrow Black border and inscribed "325TH COMMUNICATIONS SQ" in Black letters.
Attached below the disc, a Yellow scroll edged with a narrow Black border and inscribed "DEFERO LENTE CONTINUUS" in Black letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The lightning flash symbolizes the swiftness and power of the unit in delivering support. The three stars represent the Squadron's fierce determination and loyalty. The sun alludes to the unit's dedication to service, extreme courage, virtue and strength.

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U.S. Air Force 423rd Communications Squadron, emblem
Vector image of U.S. Air Force 423rd Communications Squadron, emblem / Vector-Images.com
U.S. Air Force 423rd Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc as a globe Celeste, edged and gridlined Azure, as a chevron a lightning bolt Gules, fimbriated Argent, in chief a mullet Or, all within a narrow border Blue.
Attached above the disc, a White scroll edged with a narrow Blue border and inscribed "LOQUIMINI PER NOS" in Blue letters.
Attached below the disc, a White scroll edged with a narrow Blue border and inscribed “423D COMMUNICATIONS SQ” in Blue letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The disc as a globe symbolizes the Squadron’s global communication reach capabilities. The star on the disc symbolizes the Squadron’s twenty-four hour mission. The lightning bolt as a chevron reflects the speed of communications and the bridging of any communication gaps. The Latin motto, “LOQUIMINI PER NOS,” translates to “YOU SPEAK THROUGH US” in English.

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U.S. Air Force 502nd Communications Squadron, emblem
Vector image of U.S. Air Force 502nd Communications Squadron, emblem / Vector-Images.com
U.S. Air Force 502nd Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Azure, extended from dexter chief a gauntlet Or, emitting and radiating from between its fingers throughout six lightning bolts Gules edged Argent, surmounted by a mullet of the last, all within a narrow border Blue.
Attached above the disc, a White scroll edged with a narrow Blue border and inscribed "IUNCTURA NOTITIA DOMINOR" in Blue letters.
Attached below the disc, a White scroll edged with a narrow Blue border and inscribed "502D COMMUNICATIONS SQ" in Blue letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The gauntlet denotes the power and flexibility of a joint partnership. The lightning bolts symbolize communications through teamwork and unity that result in swift and accurate striking power. The lone star signifies a shining example of service to guide the way. The Latin motto, “IUNCTURA NOTITIA DOMINOR,” translates to “JOINT INFORMATION DOMINANCE” in English.

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U.S. Air Force 51st Communications Squadron, emblem
Vector image of U.S. Air Force 51st Communications Squadron, emblem / Vector-Images.com
U.S. Air Force 51st Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Azure, issuant from base a pedestal of seven steps Argent detailed Sable supporting a pagoda-style house Gules between and in front of a communication tower of the second in dexter radiating three electronic flashes arcing toward sinister chief Or and in sinister chief a bezant, all within a diminished border of the last.
Attached above the disc, a Blue scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed "51ST COMMUNICATIONS SQ" in Yellow letters.
Attached below the disc, a Blue scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed "WIRED FOR WAR" in Yellow letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The red house represents the steadfast support by the communications and information personnel. The sun signifies the constant state of readiness maintained by the Squadron. The antenna tower with lightning bolts alludes to the power of communication the unit provides to the warfighter.

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U.S. Air Force 52nd Combat Communications Squadron, emblem U.S. Air Force 52nd Combat Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Sable, a terrestrial globe issuant from base Proper, emerging from behind a gator Proper, eyed Or and arcing to sinister base, emitting from sinister chief three lightning bolts arcing to dexter chief Argent (Silver Gray), all within a narrow border Silver Gray.
Attached above the disc, a Black scroll edged with a narrow Silver Gray border and inscribed “NULLI SECONDUS” in Silver Gray letters.
Attached below the disc, a Black scroll edged with a narrow Silver Gray border and inscribed “52D COMBAT COMM SQ” in Silver Gray letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The Gator, the traditional 5th “Mob” mascot, represents the unit’s capability to quickly respond worldwide to support wartime and humanitarian contingencies. The Gator sits on top of the world, reflecting the unit’s motto, “NULLI SECUNDUS,” which means “SECOND TO NONE.” The lightning bolts represent communications and the unit’s global reach.

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U.S. Air Force 56th Communications Squadron, emblem
Vector image of U.S. Air Force 56th Communications Squadron, emblem / Vector-Images.com
U.S. Air Force 56th Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Sable, a globe Azure axis bendwise gridlined of the first charged with a lightning bolt enarched bendwise Or and entoured by the wings of an eagle rising affronté in base with wings elevated to chief Gray, eyed, detailed and fimbriated of the third, armed of the first, all within a diminished border Red.
Attached above the disc, a Black scroll edged with a narrow Red border and inscribed “55TH COMMUNICATIONS SQ” in Red letters.
Attached below the disc, a Black scroll edged with a narrow Red border and inscribed ”COMMUNICATION WITH PRIDE” in Red letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue represents the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The eagle symbolizes the unit’s support to the flying mission of the base. The globe with lightning flash denotes the Squadron’s communication functions in keeping its parent organization prepared for worldwide service.

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U.S. Air Force 608th Air Communications Squadron, emblem U.S. Air Force 608th Air Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Azure, two terrestrial globes Celeste, land masses Or, one in chief displaying the Americas environed by a delta ascending to dexter chief, its contrail as a lightning flash Argent, and one in base displaying Europe, Asia, Africa, Australia and the Polar regions environed by a delta descending to sinister base, its contrail as a lightning flash Gules, all within a narrow border Yellow.
Attached below the disc, a Blue scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed “608TH AIR COMMUNICATIONS SQ” in Yellow letters.
Attached above the disc, a Blue scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed “CYBER POWER FOR GLOBAL REACH” in Yellow letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. Two globes positioned one on top of the other in a north to south orientation denote the global reach of Eighth Air Force (Air Forces Strategic), the Squadron’s parent organization. The twin globes showcase the Squadron’s global reach, denoting the integrated command, control, communications and computer (C4) capabilities of the unit that allow the Eighth freedom to conduct deterrence and global strike operations. The globe’s blue oceans represent thinking, and the yellow continents reflect honor in mission accomplishment. The lightning bolts swirling around the two globes represent swiftness and agility to operate successfully within the electromagnetic spectrum and warfighting domain of cyberspace. The lightning bolts are multi-colored -- red represents boldness in operating in the electromagnetic spectrum while white stands for wisdom in operating in the cyberspace domain. Loyalty, excellence, thinking, honor, boldness and wisdom are all qualities needed to support deterrence and global strike operations. The motto, “Cyber Power for Global Reach,” reflects the world-wide responsibilities of the Squadron.

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U.S. Air Force 70th Communications Squadron, emblem
Vector image of U.S. Air Force 70th Communications Squadron, emblem / Vector-Images.com
U.S. Air Force 70th Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Sable, issuant from base a demi-globe Celeste gridlined Argent, above in chief a gauntlet of the third, radiating and between four lightning bolts Or, all within a narrow border Yellow.
Attached above the disc, a Black scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed “CONNECTING WARRIORS” in Yellow letters.
Attached below the disc, a Black scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed “70TH COMMUNICATIONS SQ” in Yellow letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The black background represents space; the gridlined globe signifies the unit’s worldwide mission. The gauntlet symbolizes the warfighter and the lightning bolts represent the unit’s communications abilities, which is the Squadron's core mission.


U.S. Air Force 786th Communications Squadron, emblem
Vector image of U.S. Air Force 786th Communications Squadron, emblem / Vector-Images.com
U.S. Air Force 786th Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Azure, issuant from base a brick wall embattled arraswise Or mortared and shaded Gold Brown supporting a demi-lion salient arraswise Proper, all within a diminished border Blue.
Attached above the disc, a White scroll edged with a narrow Blue border and inscribed "786TH COMMUNICATIONS SQ" in Blue letters.
Attached below the disc, a White scroll edged with a narrow Blue border and inscribed "KING" in Blue letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The embattled wall suggests a castle and reflects the unit's steadfast solid foundation of communications support. The lion symbolizes the strong and persistent leadership spirit exhibited by Squadron personnel as they administer communication needs in an ever-changing technological world. This Squadron spirit and mastery of technology connote their reign over the communications area.

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U.S. Air Force 789th Communications Squadron, emblem
Vector image of U.S. Air Force 789th Communications Squadron, emblem / Vector-Images.com
U.S. Air Force 789th Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Azure, a globe tilted on its axis bendwise Vert, gridlined Sable, enfiling an elliptical orbit bendwise sinister Argent, supporting a polestar in sinister chief surmounted by a lightning bolt bendwise Or, in chief a delta fesswise Silver Gray, all within a narrow border Yellow.
Attached above the disc, a White scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed "789TH COMMUNICATIONS SQ" in Blue letters.
Attached below the disc, a White scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed "GATEWAY TO THE WORLD" in Blue letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The globe shows the scope of the unit’s mission. The orbiting star signifies the Squadron’s coverage of air and space. The lightning flash is a symbol of high-speed transmission and receipt of communications information, and the delta in chief exemplifies the communications support to ensure success of the flight mission.

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U.S. Air Force 78th Communications Squadron, emblem
Vector image of U.S. Air Force 78th Communications Squadron, emblem / Vector-Images.com
U.S. Air Force 78th Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Azure, a pair of hands couped in base appaumé pilewise Proper supporting an antenna tower Argent, between two lightning flashes arching to base, all within a diminished border Or.
Attached above the disc, a Blue scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed “78 COMMUNICATIONS SQ” in Yellow letters.
Attached below the disc, a Blue scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed “INFORMATION ON DEMAND” in Yellow letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The cupped hands represent the support the unit provides to its parent wing and tenant organizations. The antenna symbolizes the transmission of information and communications equipment for which the unit is responsible. The lightning bolts suggest the transference of information upon demand from the customer.

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U.S. Air Force 95th Communications Squadron, emblem
Vector image of U.S. Air Force 95th Communications Squadron, emblem / Vector-Images.com
U.S. Air Force 95th Communications Squadron, emblem

On a disc Azure, a hawk descending volant to sinister Sable, in its wake three flight trails arcing to dexter and terminating behind a terrestrial globe in sinister chief, all within a diminished border of the first.
Attached above the disc, a Yellow scroll edged with a narrow Blue border and inscribed “95TH COMM SQUADRON” in Blue letters.
Attached below the disc, a Yellow scroll edged with a narrow Blue border and inscribed "IT CAN BE DONE” in Blue letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The hawk represents the Squadron. The jet streams signify the unit’s ability to provide communications requirements world-wide for land, air or space.

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U.S. Air Force 172nd Combat Communications Flight, emblem U.S. Air Force 172nd Combat Communications Flight, emblem

On a disc Azure, a globe on a 45-degree axis Or gridlined of the field surmounted at its South Pole by the head of a gray wolf traversed and erased Proper and emitting from its brow three lightning bolts pilewise in bend Gules, all within a border per border Sable and Yellow.
Attached above the disc, a White scroll edged with a narrow Black border and inscribed "172D COMMUNICATIONS FLIGHT" in Black letters.
Attached below the disc, a White scroll edged with a narrow Black border and inscribed "VOCA LUPOS LUPI VENIENT" in Black letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The globe symbolizes the unit's responsibility and dedication to support the warfighter worldwide. The wolf represents the intelligence, teamwork and communication skills that are charged to the unit. The lightning bolts allude to the line of communication that the unit develops, maintains and operates. The unit's mission, tradition and history is reflected in its motto, "VOCA LUPOS - LUPI VENIENT," which translates to "Call the Wolves - The Wolves Will Come" in English.

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U.S. Air Force 173rd Combat Communications Flight, emblem U.S. Air Force 173rd Combat Communications Flight, emblem

On a disc Azure, a hawk volant Proper, grasping with both claws a lightning bolt Or; a base Sable, bearing the representation of a cyber highway Argent, all within a narrow border Yellow.
Attached above the disc, a Blue scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed "ALWAYS VIGILANT" in Yellow letters.
Attached below the disc, a Blue scroll edged with a narrow Yellow border and inscribed “173D COMM FLT” in Yellow letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The disc is split in two with the upper portion representing the sky and the lower portion representing the ground consisting of crossing cyber highways. This disc division represents the transition between the customary Air Force theater of operations-AIR and the newest Air Force theater of operations-CYBER. The hawk clutching the cyber lightning bolt represents the protector of the cyber domain and will always maintain a vigilant watch over this fighting domain. Moreover, the hawk is a bird of prey, largely seen in south central Oregon, the home of the Flight.

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U.S. Air Force 94th Combat Communications Flight, emblem U.S. Air Force 94th Combat Communications Flight, emblem

On a disc Celeste, issuant from base a Mercator style demi-globe Proper supporting a Canadian lynx crouching affronté Argent detailed Sable, in chief two lightning bolts chevronwise Or, all within a diminished border Silver Gray.
Attached above the disc, a Blue scroll edged with a narrow Silver Gray border and inscribed "94TH COMBAT COMM FLT" in Silver Gray letters.
Attached below the disc, a Blue scroll edged with a narrow Silver Gray border and inscribed "NO LIMITS NO BOUNDARIES" in Silver Gray letters.

Symbolism: Ultramarine blue and Air Force yellow are the Air Force colors. Blue alludes to the sky, the primary theater of Air Force operations. Yellow refers to the sun and the excellence required of Air Force personnel. The Canadian lynx represents the fierce determination and loyalty of the unit. The demi-globe reflects the sphere of influence of the mission and refers to the Flight's motto. The lightning bolts represent the unit's swiftness and the power of communications.

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