The analysis of the 1969 airborne expedition data is centered around two main topics: dayside auroral characteristics and hydroxial airglow variations. Some of the conclusions drawn from the analysis include the following: (1) The midday sector of the auroral oval is bound on the equatorward side by a region of greater than or = to 3 keV electrons. (2) The dayside oval is associated with the cusp region in the magnetosphere which has particle energies usually less than or = to 1 keV and lambda 6300 (OI)/lambda 4278 N2(+) ratios 10. (3) Discrete earth-sun aligned auroras appear in the polar cap just poleward of the oval superimposed on a 1 keV particle energy background. (4) The discrete earth-sun aligned auroras seen in the open field line region on the dayside have a similar appearance to some rayed auroras seen on the nightside both in terms of charactertistic particle energy spectra as well as visual appearance. (5) Airglow OH measurements show no appreciable change with latitude or longitude but do show diurnal changes. Two types of enhancements are observed: one associated with visible aurora, and the other uncorrelated with visible aurora.