The tough light aircraft which was for many years the eyes of the army 150 Illustrations, unspecified
Genetic methodologies are having a significant impact on the study of neurological and psychiatric disorders. Using genetic science, researchers have identified over 200 genes that cause or contribute to neurological disorders. Still an evolving field of study, defining the relationship between genes and neurological and psychiatric disorders is evolving rapidly and expected to grow in scope as more disorders are linked to specific genetic markers. Part I covers basic genetic concepts and recurring biological themes, and begins the discussion of movement disorders and neurodevelopmental disorders, leading the way for Part II to cover a combination of neurological, neuromuscular, cerebrovascular, and psychiatric disorders. This volume in the Handbook of Clinical Neurology will provide a comprehensive introduction and reference on neurogenetics for the clinical practitioner and the research neurologist.Developed from an American aircraft design, the Auster became one of the longest serving light aircraft in British military history. After the beginning of the Second World War, the Auster was adopted as a flying Air Observation Post (AOP) to be flown by officers of the Royal Artillery in order to direct artillery fire. The Auster was operational with twelve Royal Air Force (RAF) AOP squadrons and was also used by similar units of other nations. After the war the AOP squadrons were absorbed into the Army Air Corps.The Auster was modified for a variety of other uses, including an air ambulance and mail carrier and was also one of the early light private aircraft used for pleasure and displays.As President of the International Auster Club and an experienced pilot, Peter Gill is well qualified to tell the inside story of this remarkable plane.
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