The Balloon clause was first born in 1766 when Henry Cavendish, who found the hydrogen in hydrogen, had seen that this gas was lighter than air, and that in 1767 Joseph Black could fly when a light vehicle was filled with hydrogen. However, the first balloon was filled with hot air, not hydrogen.
The first flight was on 5 June 1783 by the Frenchman Joseph Michel Montgolfier (1740-1810) and Jacques Etienne Montgolfier (1745-1799) by the brothers in the village of Annonay. The balloon rises up to 450 meters and has traveled 1.5 miles in 10 minutes.
On 19 September 1783, the Montgolferier brothers made their next flight in Paris, opposite Benjamin Franklin. They put a cock, a duck and a sheep in the balloon’s basket on a 6-mile flight.
On November 20, 1793, the French hot air balloon French Frigrant Jean François Pilatre de Rozier (1756-1783) was the first pilots to use balloons to carry a balloon.
The French physicist Jacques Charles (1746-1823) realized that the hot air had a slightly less air swimming effect and had lost this characteristic as it cooled down. The fire burned in the basket was warming the air for a while. However, Hydrogen gas was more crude and the ability to swim in the air was permanent. On 27 August 1783, Jacques Cesar Charles made the first hydrogen balloon and succeeded in flying.