Who Is The Successful Human Aviation?

1709 WordsApr 26, 20167 Pages
Aviation has been a pivotal advancement for man-made technology in the last century. As a matter of fact, flight has always been an activity that humans have striven towards both before and after the historic airlift of the Wright Brothers with their fixed wing aircraft in the first heavier-than-air human flight at Kitty Hawk in North Carolina. Men and women alike have seen figures such as birds in the sky and have consistently questioned whether or not it was possible for a human to perform the same such act. Over the course of history, flight has been built off of trial and error; after all, the Wright Brothers certainly did not succeed with their first flight. They, just as their historic predecessors before them, undertook countless hours, days, months, and even years towards their vigorous studies to figure out what it would take to achieve successful human aviation. Even today, aviation experts are hard at work attempting to find ways to improve aviation not only within our atmosphere, but also beyond in aerospace technology. Very few in today’s society truly can comprehend the amount of dangers that surround the advancement in aviation. Too few know of the risks men and women have had to take and the lives that have been lost in the history of progressive aviation. One female, who has left a footprint larger than most on the path of aviation history gave all of her efforts as a pilot and ended up paying the ultimate price losing
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