U.S Test a new A-10 Warthog Secretly named A-14B Night Wolf

U.S Test a new A-10 Warthog Secretly named A-14B Night Wolf

Could the United States field a stealth version of the renowned A-10 Warthog for employment in the contested airspaces of the twenty-first century as it stares down the barrel of an uncertain future?

Over the past few months, I have received this question in various variations on numerous occasions. The theory is undoubtedly appealing.

In reality, the A-14 Wild Wolf series of next-generation A-10 drawings by everyone’s favorite conceptual aviation artist Rodrigo Avella really brings the idea to life, and he kindly agreed to allow us to use some of them in this article. Be sure to view the rest of his website’s outstanding artwork!

Without a doubt, the Warthog has deservedly received hero worship over the course of the past 20 years of combat engagements. Unfortunately, the manner the A-10 fights the enemy goes against how stealth aircraft must behave in order to maintain a low profile in contested airspace, despite how fantastic it would be to see the phrase “Stealth Warthog” plastered across a new development program. However, this does not imply that the A-10 should be retired just yet.

Adding stealth is not the best method to modernize the A-10. This is transforming this workhorse aircraft into a stand-off threat carrying decoys.

U.S Test a new A-10 Warthog Secretly named A-14B Night Wolf
U.S Test a new A-10 Warthog Secretly named A-14B Night Wolf

Rodrigo Avella anticipated this situation. He has generated a complete series of graphics for his A-14 design, which he calls the A-14B, which does not use the huge cannon up front.

U.S Test a new A-10 Warthog Secretly named A-14B Night Wolf
U.S Test a new A-10 Warthog Secretly named A-14B Night Wolf

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