Maybe you should google it yourself, and this time actually read what the good Col Boyds Energy-maneuverability theory is about and then read my post again.
I said the F15 had a power/weight ratio advantage over the F14A. But that is only one part of the Ps equation.
And Ps are only one (albeit important) aspect of dogfighting. And remember one little important part of that Energy-maneuverability equation is called drag (you might notice it's the only one with a negative sign in front of it), and then consider that drag is a combination of a number of elements including parasitic and induced drag. Now introduce the swing wing. Swept back at higher speeds it will have a lower aspect ratio than the F15 so parasitic drag is lower (I don't have figures for wetted area so can't compare those but I would expect the Tomcat to be higher). Introduce a few turns and with the wings sweeping forward as speed bleeds you now have a high aspect ratio wing with much less induced drag and far greater sustained turn capability. So the F15, without any lift aiding devices like slats, is using up all its extra power to maintain speed through a turn that the Tomcats aerodynamic advantage is more than making up for.
Oh dear, I said it again, F14 and aerodynamic advantage in the same sentance and within earshot of Col Boyd. And I haven't even started on AoA capabilities.
So the F14 is bleeding less speed through turns than the F15. Now back to the equation and add in the multiplier of velocity. So at a given initial speed in a straight line the F15 should (and thats a qualified should since we don't actually know how much of a drag difference there is) have more Ps than an F14A but measure it again in the middle of a couple of turns and you'll quickly see the tables turn, the F14 with less drag and carrying more speed = more Ps.
To make best use of its thrust advantage the F15 needs to keep going vertical. It will lose a sustained horizontal turning fight.
Now start the whole calc again but throw an F14B/D into the mix and start calculating your Ps when the two are starting with near the same T/W ratio and see if the laws of physics have changed enough for you to bend Mr Boyds theory in your favour. Let me check, ah no, unless that Haldron collider thing has done something I don't know about, they're still the same.
All this a litttle moot anyway as the F15's have long ago adapted their tactics to get the best from what always was a superlative fighter and to not get drawn into the darker areas of their ACE
charts as evidenced by their performance against the even better handling Mig 29's. The Tomcat community just like to point to the fact that they probably forced them into that realisation!
And it has an inherent aerodynamic advantage over the F15
[Edited 2010-05-17 15:24:37]