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The Alameda Naval Air Museum is home to a unique collection of artifacts and exhibits emphasizing the role of the Alameda Naval Air Station in the defense of our nation and as an integral part of the local community for over 50 years.
The historic legacy of the Alameda Naval Air Station will be preserved at the Alameda Naval Air Museum located in the former Air Terminal Building #77 at Alameda Point.
There, for the first time, they would pilot their craft past Mach 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6, and up above 100, 200, 300 thousand feet-and into near space.
For almost six decades, Edwards has been the world's premier flight testing and flight research center.
These include the first T-46; prototypes of the A-7F, A 9, A-10B, F-4E, and F-94; one of only two PA-48 Enforcers; the first production C-141; and a number of other one-of-a-kind aircraft.
The museum is open to the public Tuesday through Saturday, 9 a.m. and is closed Sunday, Monday, and federal holidays. Currently, due to security restrictions, the museum is only open to those individuals with official business on Edwards AFB or individuals attending a tour through public affairs.
Labor and government worked together to provide to the fleet overhauled aircraft and engines achieving unheard of production records.
Open working weekends are held on the first & third Saturdays of each month. The CFAM is a 501(c)(3) non profit organization dedicated to preserving and interpreting the long and rich history of aviation at Crissy Field.
The museum will feature archival materials, photographs and stories of the war workers of World War II up to the eventual closing of the base in 1997.
This project was made possible by a grant for building upgrades from the Economic Development Agency and the city of Alameda.
Another seven are mounted on pedestals around the base, including the F-16B, F-86E, F-104A, NF-104A, P-59B, T-33A, and T-38A.
Eventually, museum visitors will view a number of other rare aircraft on display.