Facing this, it is difficult to get the bugs from the leading edge of helicopter blades, corporate edges and tails of aircraft. The fierce nightmares of the aircraft to see an aircraft sitting in the sun as all the crashed bug bugs washed into paint. Yes, in a clean aircraft we are bewildering our bugs are bugs, bugs and more bugs, and yes, the occasional attacks of birds too, the courage to everyone, who are not happy. Now, there's a new way and technology built that can send a god for us plane washers. So, let's talk about it?
There was an interesting article on NASA Tech Briefs recently (September 2017 Issue) titled; "Aircraft Cleaning To Get Future In The Future – Plane Washing And Debugging," which states:
"NASA Langley Research Center, in collaboration with ATK Space Systems, has developed a way to reduce insect adhesion in metallic substrates, polymeric materials, engineering plastics, and other surfaces. Topographically, the method is changing a surface using laser ablation patterning following the chemical modification of this innovation was originally developed to enhance the laminar flow of the aircraft by avoiding increasing insects, but the method provides a permanent solution for any application that requires infection adhesion infection as well as blocking the adhesion of other common environmental contaminants.
Even though the new technology method helps laminar airflow over the wings, blades, airfoils and control surfaces for better aircraft performance, lower stall speed and general safety, benefits for employees The cleaning of company employees is golden. This means we use fewer chemicals to remove bugs, therefore, getting fewer wax means no need to reckon very often. It also means lower elbow grease spent debugging. The less time (woman) means more income and less money, all contributing to a more successful aviation services company.
When I discussed this with the researchers, they did not take into account the benefits of aircraft cleaning companies, which were quite surprising to me, as this was a major problem. Scraping bugs also means removing a small layer of paint each time, in the history of the aircraft's owner's worth of expensive repaints or touch ups on the top edges of all of the surface. My questions in all this is how hard is the new way? Researchers assure me that it is as hard as the surface of the paint, if not better, than most aircraft use today, perhaps even more thoughtful.
What other applications will this technology be for good? What about the Wind Turbine Blades, which allows lower cleaning frequency, or how about the bullet train that allows for better airflow reduction of air resistance at higher speeds is really important as the drag curve coefficient starts with the vertical head. Think of it, especially if the cleaning of bugs cuts is something that really tires you as long as it does not work for me.