Four more RAAF flights have rescued Australians and Afghans from Kabul in recent hours, bringing the total number of evacuees so far to 2,700.
However, Home Affairs Minister Karen Andrews has warned the situation in the Afghanistan capital is worsening on an "hourly basis".
The RAAF is using its C-130J Hercules, KC-30A Multi-Role Tanker Transport (MRTT) and two C-17A Globemasters to lead the mission. We've updated our gallery, above, with the latest images.
Earlier this week, Prime Minister Scott Morrison said the ADF personnel getting those in danger out are “real heroes”.
“They are going through what is an extraordinarily tense time and they are getting people out,” PM Morrison said.
“We've been going like we won't be able to get another flight in the next day, so we've been trying to make every flight as successful as possible.
“We'll keep doing that for as long as we can. If that deadline [31 August] is able to be pushed out, we've made it clear to the United States we support that.”
The Taliban has repeatedly insisted the last day of the month is a “red line” for withdrawal, with its forces currently allowing evacuations to take place without interference.
The White House has responded by saying America will decide when its troops leave.
On Sunday, PM Morrison described Kabul as being a “very chaotic environment” for rescues.
“We are uplifting not just Australians and Afghan visa holders for Australia, but those from the United Kingdom, the United States and New Zealand," he said.
“We continue to … get as many people through as we possibly can in the time we have available, as safely as we can.
“I can't guarantee the situation in Afghanistan. Australia is not in that situation.
“The United States are in a very different situation to Australia. We have to work in the environment as we know it and we have to do the best we possibly can.”