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Bangladeshi Fighter Ace Saiful Azam!!

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  • #16
    will you please....................

    ...............teach me how to know many things a lot easily except reading books and newspapers?


    please, please.

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    • #17
      Hi everyone.

      The contents of this thread and specially the post by "Bengali_Top_Gun_Combatpur" brought me to this forum. I just registered yesterday.

      My apologies for digging up the old thread. I am hoping to start an informative and fruitful discussion on this and related subject. Members interested in Bangladeshi and Bengali airmen, their history and achievements, please feel free to join in. I look forward to discuss this and other interesting topics this forum has to offer.

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      • #18
        Welcome Berkut!

        We hope you get the response you're looking for.
        admin

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        • #19
          Thanks. I will try to restart this with a little anecdote myself:

          SA was with the 14th squadron in Risalpur after returning from his training in the USA. Although he was the youngest of instructors, he was among the best. On weekends he would take a T-60 Harvard aircraft and fly to Lahore or Rawal Pindi. In Pindi he would spend the weekend with Air Commodore Azahar or Group Captain Badrul Alam. On return from one such trip, Bangladeshi Flight Lt. Siraj wanted to accompany him in the flight back to Risalpur. Azam was in the instructor's seat with Siraj in the front. They were flying the authorized altitude of 5000 feet.

          At one point, Siraj suggested reducing the altitude of the aircraft for fun. Azam informed him that it would be against the policy had he would not go below 5k. Hearing this, the young lieutenant made a sound that sounded like insulting to Azam. He probably took it as a poke at Azam's abilities in handling the aircraft at low altitude.

          Saif, by then, was already a Top Gun. He has flown jets at supersonic speed. With all the abilities and the rush of young blood to his head, he wasn't gonna take it from a junior apprentice. So he lowered his altitude. And kept lowering it until he was flying less than 100 feet from the ground. Azam's flying terrified Siraj so much that he almost stood up in his seat. When the air craft was flying over the river, the propeller was almost touching the water. At this point, Siraj started requesting Azam to pick it his altitude and get out of this dangerous level.

          And at this moment, suddenly, a telephone pole and wires popped up in front of them. Azam knew that there was no time to gain altitude to avoid the pole. At lightning speed, he decided to do the unthinkable: he flew under the phone wire, barely away from the ground. As soon as he cleared the pole, he climbed up. Soon, he was back to 5000 feet.

          "Are you alright, Siraj?, asked Azam.
          "Yes Sir", said Siraj, "But how horribly dangerous that was ! We are still alive!"
          "Yes we are, thanks to the almighty Allah. Well, you provoked me to show this off to you, so there you are"

          That was the very last time Azam flew at unauthorized altitude, except for in the battlefield of course. He made a promise never to put himself or another person in undue risk with stunt flying. Well, later, when he won the FIS trophy, he did have to fly inverted and do other stuff. But he never did arrogant, show-off flying again.

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          • #20
            Originally posted by Berkut View Post



            "Are you alright, Siraj?, asked Azam.
            "Yes Sir", said Siraj, "But how horribly dangerous that was ! We are still alive!"
            "Yes we are, thanks to the almighty Allah. Well, you provoked me to show this off to you, so there you are"
            I wonder - Why would the almighty Allah protect these people when they were being so foolhardy and knowingly putting themselves in danger? Showing a lack of respect for the lives they were given.

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            • #21
              Originally posted by Abbigail View Post
              I wonder - Why would the almighty Allah protect these people when they were being so foolhardy and knowingly putting themselves in danger? Showing a lack of respect for the lives they were given.
              "Foolhardy" is got to be the answer
              Young blood, trained, confident, at the helm of powerful machines can do magic to your ego and your level of confidence, I guess. It falls within the accepted norms of the attitude of the fighting forces of the world. They are naturally daring, always eager to challenge their own abilities.

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