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Extra resources for Air Service Medical
1) They The Hun. means by which a flier's usefulness are exactly three: Failure of the engine or plane. (3) Failure of the flier himself. While it is not possible to arrive at exact percentages, estimates based upon information from every source in Italy, France, and Great Britain, interviews with commanding officers and medical experts in all the flying centers and at the various fronts, indicate that not 2 per cent of the fliers lost to active service are put out by the Hun. Failures of the airship are, at the present time, responsible for very limited losses to the service, thanks to the inspections to which they are constantly subjected.
The pilot of the airplane is the heart and brain of the whole flying to see is — apparatus. The engine may fail through lack of care, but the pilot A brings the machine safely back to the airdrome. carelessly inspected wire may snap in the air, but nothing serious results. When the pilot breaks, even momentarily, nothing is left to direct the flight, and the plane and engine, no matter how well they have been cared and are lost. The mechanic who looks after the troubles of the engine must be an expert.
This is the only way to keep a plane in commission. When the flier shows the first signs of staleness, of nervous exhaustion, or of digestive disturbance he must be " overhauled " by a medical expert. That distinctly American product the Flight Surgeon bears the same relation to the flier that the mechanical expert bears to the airplane. The airplane is in need of frequent overhauling ; the flier even more. The secret of prolonged usefulness of any aviator is that he be kept constantly fit. The Flight Surgeon, by both old and new diagnostic methods, supplemented by his laiowledge of the peculiarities of the individual flier, is able to detect very early, the signs of deterioration.
Air Service Medical