Blackbird - SR71
Peacemaker (B36) - wingspan from side to side in the back
Sabre (F86) - camo suspended above the wing of the Peacemaker
T-Bird (T33) - grey above the body of the Peacemaker
Photograph of a painting, including the Peacemaker (B36)
I'm not sure if it was real movement or my imagination, but it was enough that I booked it down the tower to stand on solid ground and read about the bot fly, which is native to Nebraska. There are two types of bot fly - in order to tell them apart you have to look on the belly of the fly (one has some red hair, the other doesn't). The bot fly looks and sounds like a bee - but it isn't - and the female sprays her eggs into the nostrils of a deer. (And just so you know, there's no way in sam hell that I'm going to be picking up a fly that looks and sounds like a bee to examine its belly so I know which species of bot fly it is! I'm going to either smash that sucker flat - with some implement that is NOT my hand - or spray it with deadly bee toxin, keeping the adage in mind: better safe than sorry...) Ahem. The eggs gestate inside until ready to hatch, which is when the deer coughs them up. They hatch then fly around looking for mates to start the whole cycle over again. Nowhere on the stupid plaque did it say anything that the bot fly is good for - like pollination, keeping real bee populations down, eating mosquitoes, etc. Now you too know much more than you ever need to know about the bot fly, which is native to Nebraska. I highly recommend climbing the tower rather than becoming a bot fly plaque reading specialist, if you can manage your phobias enough to do so.