While traversing the sky, aircraft rely on the shape of their wings and fuselage to achieve ample lift through the manipulation of airflow as they move forward. When traveling in colder climates where temperatures are below freezing, there is often the risk of moisture present on various surfaces turning into ice, creating deposits that have the chance of disrupting air flow, blocking ports, inhibiting flight surface movement, and much more. This can both detract from performance as well as present potential hazards if instruments and systems lose functionality. As ice can even form on the front windshield and block the view of pilots, it is crucial that there are resources in place to prevent ice formation. Luckily, most modern aircraft feature de-icing and anti-icing systems, those of which work to prevent the formation of ice and remove any existing deposits.