Yeah I have a Whistler 1040 which is my main scanner I've used for some time, then an old Uniden SR30C I forgot how to use. Thanks for sharing your frequency list! That really helps me out 👌Up until six months ago I was monitoring from Riverside. Here are the A/R frequencies I've heard used in the upper desert (Edwards & China Lake complexes). Some are confirmed as boom freqs, others are inter-plane (tanker to receiver). Sometimes they'll verbalize the boom frequency on inter-plane.
123.25 - 123.35 - 139.925 - 226.1 - 228.375 - 228.95 - 230.775 - 234.8 - 272.175 - 286.6 - 292.3 - 295.8 - 314.4 - 324.65 - 324.7 - 325.1 - 325.9 - 345.4 - 358.4 - 378.1.
I found most of these using the scanner's search function over a number of years. I have no problem sharing them, but if you have two scanners you might want to put one on search and let it run.
Mil Air band starts at 225, not 220Mhz. 222 to 225 is a current (but seldom used) Amateur VHF "ham' band. I'm a ham so I should know. So no mil aviation below 225. And really, the Mil Air band is not all UHF. Because 225 to 300 is still in the VHF range. 300 to 380Mhz is UHF. Just thought I'd add that tidbit in case you didn't know. So Mil Air is about half and half with slightly more UHF range.As others have pointed out, you need to search the MilAir band (220-380) to find what freqs they are using. It’s great to have a starter list but searching is the only way to find everything in use around you. It’s a lot like old school analog scanning used to be - you started with a few known freqs (that usually became inactive at some point) and had to find other stuff by searching different bands.
A common strategy is to use one scanner (or many) for searching and another one for listening to known freqs. Unfortunately your Uniden doesn’t pick up the MilAir band. A better (and cheaper) strategy is to use SDR to search and log your hits using a cheap dongle and a computer. SDR with the Fast Scanner plug-in can search the entire band in seconds while logging all hits. Your 1040 will take well over a minute to search the band which means you will miss a lot because most MilAir transmissions are very short, but you can still find stuff this way. Also most scanner programming software have logging capabilities. Letting your scanner run 24/7 plugged into the logging software is also a good way to start. Otherwise you have to baby sit the scanner while searching and capture or write down the active freqs as you hear them. Time consuming, but still doable.
There is always more than one way to skin a cat. Just listening to the freqs provided may be enough to hear some things and provide enough entertainment for you. If you get hooked try the other methods and if you get serious about it definitely look into SDR. Good luck and have fun with it, there is a thrill to finding new stuff and it really does happen all the time, I picked up nearly a half dozen new to me freqs just last weekend.