Unlike other animals, human beings spend a lot of time thinking about what is not going on around them, contemplating events that happened in the past, might happen in the future, or will never happen at all.
Aviation and Medicine Safety Cultures have a lot in common. Presenting two webinar recordings which you may want to watch.
This activity involves pointing at target objects by stretching your arm and stating out loud, “Such and such is OK” at important points in the work in order to proceed with work safely and correctly.
Like breath is the basis of life, the circadian rhythm is the basis for all day time activities. Human body is controlled by an internal clock which puts the body to sleep and wakes the body with the sun rise.
Fatigue has been cited in about 23% aircraft accidents. Read the 1st India Fatigue Survey
The new way of seeing everything at an airport is connectivity.
While writing the traffic electronically on this prototype at the same time it not only double checks all the parameters a controller writes that too simultaneously correct for level corrections or route clearances errors if any and which is the best part of the invention as its give’s enhancement to safety.
long-term–low-level (LTLL) contamination, such as that to which aircrew are exposed, has been shown to be more injurious than short-term acute exposure. Aircrew breathe
the low-level toxicity every minute of their working days. When an aircraft lands the passengers disembark, but the crew turn around and do it all over again, time and time again. Perhaps there has too much emphasis on fume events, while the real damage is being done by LTLL.
Safety Culture is the way people manage safety. Do you have the right people, sincere, flexible and learners
Imagine virtual approach and runway lights at airports. 3D printing of light using volumetric imaging.