i wrote this for a essay in history. please proof read for content, grammar and spelling as well as format. Thanks in advance.

----->
During the First World War, Canadian pilots owned the sky. Canadians were feared by all, in the skies. Canada's contribution to winning the air war was large and significant. Canada helped to train pilots from all over the world, to fly and to win battles. Canada, herself, was home to over 22 000 pilots. Canada had the best pilot to enter the war.
When the Great War began, only fully qualified pilots were allowed to enlist in the British Royal Flying Crops or the Royal Naval Air Service. Thus private flying schools began to open, one of the most popular ones was Curtiss School of Aviation. In a single year this aviation school graduated 129 pilots. However, soon the private aviation schools could not keep up with the number of people, wanting to be pilots. So the Royal Flying Corps set up training schools in early 1917. The quality of Canadian pilots was known world wide, and when the United States entered the war; a large number of American pilots trained in Canada's aviation programs. 3 136 RFC pilots were trained in Canada, including several from Russia. The quality of training and the skills of Canadian trained pilots was undoubted one of the best. However it was the Canadian pilots that earned a deadly title in the airs of Europe.
By the end of war there were 27 leading aces in the RFC, which meant they all had 30 or more victories while a standard ace had 5 or more kills. Out of the 27, ten were Canadians. This was the largest amount of leading aces from a single country. Not only that, but the highest ranking ace the Allies had was also a Canadian. His name was Billy Bishop. With a total of 72 kills, he was second only to the infamous Red Baron. Bishop's most daring attack occurred on June 2nd, 1917. Where he flew behind enemy lines, alone, and attacked an enemy aerodrome. He destroyed a total of 4 enemy planes on this mission and received the VC (highest honor for an air-men). Bishop was not the only well recognized Canadian RCF pilot, the list goes on.
Over the course of the war, Canada sent a total of around 22,000 pilots. Unfortunately 1 500 died in the line of duty. Of the total RFC pilot around ¼ was of Canadian nationality. This was one of the largest number from a single country. The enthusiasm of Canadian pilots could not be matched by anyone or any country.
In World War One, we trained the most pilots; we created the best pilots; we had the most feared pilot; we are Canadians. Through Canada's large contribution to the air war of World War One, Canada proved its self to be one of the best.

----- end

please reply by posting or email me at Email Removed
Guest,

. Please pay particular attention to 3, 4, 6, 7, and 8. It is your job to provide the content, check the spelling, and provide the proper format. We will assist you with the grammar portion. And even then, only to a limited degree. We are not your personal editors. Also, we don't send answers via e-mail.

I don't know what grade you are in, so I can't comment on your writing skills. If you are in grade 3, you're doing a heck of a job. If you are in university, you need to brush up on your essay writing skills.

You essay was a bit staccato. Your grammar was reasonable but there is room for improvement.

Hope this helps.

MountainHiker



During the First World War, Canadian pilots owned the sky. Canadians were feared by all, in the skies. Canada's contribution to winning the air war was large and significant. Canada helped to train pilots from all over the world, to fly and to win battles. Canada, herself, was home to over 22 000 pilots. Canada had the best pilot to enter the war.

When the Great War began, only fully qualified pilots were allowed to enlist in the British Royal Flying Crops or the Royal Naval Air Service. Thus private flying schools began to open, one of the most popular ones was Curtiss School of Aviation. In a single year this aviation school graduated 129 pilots. However, soon the private aviation schools could not keep up with the number of people, wanting to be pilots. [T]he Royal Flying Corps set up training schools in early 1917. The quality of Canadian pilots was known [worldwide], and when the United States entered the war, [deleted semi-colon, inserted comma] a large number of American pilots [were] trained in Canada's aviation programs. 3 136 RFC [RFC or RCF? and what is RCF?] pilots were trained in Canada, including several from Russia. The quality of training and the skills of Canadian trained pilots was undoubted[ly] one of the best. However it was the Canadian pilots that earned a deadly title in the airs [not sure if airs is correct...instead...air over Europe] of Europe.

By the end of war there were 27 leading aces in the RFC [RFC or RCF?], which meant they all had 30 or more victories while a standard ace had 5 or more kills. Out of the 27, ten were Canadians. This was the largest amount of leading aces from a single country. Not only that, but the highest ranking ace the Allies had was also a Canadian. His name was Billy Bishop. With a total of 72 kills, he was second only to the infamous Red Baron. Bishop's most daring attack occurred on June 2nd, 1917. [Deleted Where, caitalized H]e flew behind enemy lines, alone, and attacked an enemy aerodrome. He destroyed a total of 4 enemy planes on this mission and received the VC (highest honor for an air-[man, not men]). Bishop was not the only well recognized Canadian RCF pilot, the list goes on.

Over the course of the war, Canada sent a total of around 22 000 pilots. Unfortunately 1 500 died in the line of duty. Of the total RFC pilot around [one quarter] was of Canadian nationality. This was one of the largest number from a single country. The enthusiasm of Canadian pilots could not be matched [deleted anyone] or any country.

In World War One, we [Canadians] trained the most pilots, created the best pilots, created the most fear.[1] Through Canada's large contribution to the air war of World War One, Canada proved its self to be one of the best [what?].

[1] This sentence has significant revisions
lol i know my writing sucks...i'm in grade 9. Emotion: stick out tongue. and ya i know ur not my personal editoders. just wanted some advice

thx for the help.
Teachers: We supply a list of EFL job vacancies
thx for the advice mountain. and srry about not following the rules too well, i was in a rush when i posted that. srry and won't happen again.

i'm in my first year of high school and i know my writting sucks and needs some work. and thx for the reply! appreciated it alot.