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Unformatted text preview: Medical Division, had a U.S. Air Force library named after him, and was hailed as “the father of
U.S. space medicine.” I pieced together Heinz Haber’s wartime behavior from the following: Otto Gauer and Heinz Haber, “Man Under
Gravity-Free Conditions,” in German Aviation Medicine, World War II, vol. 1 (Washington, D.C.: U.S. Air Force, 1950), pp. 641–43; Henry
G. Armstrong, Heinz Haber, and Hubertus Strughold, “Aero Medical Problems of Space Travel” (panel meeting, School of Aviation
Medicine), Journal of Aviation Medicine, December 1949; “Clinical Factors: USAF Aerospace Medicine,” in Mae Mills Link, Space
Medicine in Project Mercury (NASA SP-4003, 1965); “Beginnings of Space Medicine,” “Zero G,” and “Multiple G,” in Loyds Swenson, Jr.,
James M. Grimwood, and Charles C. Alexander, This New Ocean: A History of Project Mercury (NASA SP-4201, 1966); “History of
Research in Subgravity and Zero-G at the Air Force Missile Development Center 1948–1958,” in History of Research in Space Biology and
Biodynamics at the US Air Force Missile Development Center, Holloman Air Force Base, New Mexico, 1946–1958 (H...
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- Spring '08