CF-104 "815" (12815) of 3 Wing, 1 Air Division, CAF, Europe from CFB Lahr 1970

CF-104, Canadair model CL-90, Lockheed model 683-04-12, Canadair construction number 683A-1115, RCAF serial number 12815, built by Canadair
first flight July 5.1962; delivery date to 3 Wing October 2, 1962; at Chaumont AB 11 till 25 June 1965 AFCENT Tactical Weapons Meet; January 23, 1969 to 1 Wing
reserialed as 104815 effective June 1970; June 19, 1970 to SR ADCSU (Air Division Cadet Support Unit) at Lahr; August 24, 1970 to SAL for storage
March 27, 1972 to Sollingen; September 24, 1974 to SAL for cannon installation and wing reinforcement; with Canadian Air Group at CFB Sollingen, Germany
November 28, 1977 to SAL for variegated paint; returned to Sollingen; December 6, 1978 to NWI for DLIR; returned to Sollingen; struck off service March 6.1986, 
taken on service by Turkey as 62-815 on March 13, 1986, "8-815" crashed with 182 Filo on March 31, 1989

This aircraft was no.2 in a scramble duty towards an USAF AWACS aircraft. Both took off from homebase Diyarbakir and performed the mission. 
After that the leader continued to the second mission which was a simulated "Durandal" attack to the auxiliary air base Batman. 
After this simulated attack, the leader made some kind of maneuver which impacted the nearby flying no.2 aircraft (8-815) which got caught in leader's jet wash and crashed. 
Sadly the pilot couldn't eject due to the low altitude and tragically died.

SR ADCSU: Air Division Cadet Support Unit at Lahr

"Durandal" attack
Anti-runway penetration bombs are systems involving bombs or bomblets designed to disrupt the surface of an airfield runway and make it unusable for flight operations.
One system available from 1977 diverging from the French/Israeli runway piercing bomb development used in 1967 was the Matra Durandal, a single 450 lb bomb with parachute braking, 
rocket booster, and two warheads. The device worked after being dropped by an aircraft flying at low level braking by parachute, then when at the correct angle firing a rocket to impact
the runway, first igniting a large warhead to create a crater and then subsequently using a smaller charge that had penetrated the crater to displace adjacent concrete slabs.

copyright  Wakana Ando