Methods of laying a transparent electrically conductive film on plastic airplane canopies are discussed. The purpose of such films is to conduct to the aircraft frame the static charges developed on the canopies by friction with air, dust, snow, etc., during flight. Unless these charges are properly dissipated, precipitation static results, producing serious interference with radio communication. The types of film studied include metal oxides, metals, phosphors, polyelectrolytes, electrolytes dispersed in waxes, and electrolytes dispersed in non-polar polymers. Special techniques employed in the research include film-forming by withdrawing slides from solution at a controlled rate, vacuum-evaporation of metals, metallic oxides and phosphors, a convenient method of measuring surface resistance, and the deposition from solution of adherent metal-oxide films on acrylic sheet. Preliminary studies indicate that the monobutyl ester of orthophosphoric acid in polymethyl methacrylate and analogous systems merit further detailed investigation.