In a world where the decarbonisation of the transport sector is of paramount importance, how will the development of electric aviation contribute to achieving a fossil-free aviation sector?
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In 2019, Airport Carbon Accreditation marked its 10th anniversary. Marina Bylinsky, Head of Sustainability at ACI EUROPE, evaluates the progress made by airports across the globe in regard to climate emergency.
26 January 2019 | By Copenhagen Optimization
Swedavia, the operator of 10 Swedish airports, engaged with Copenhagen Optimization to improve the passenger experience at check-in at Arlanda airport before summer 2016.
The SkyCity Office One complex at Stockholm Arlanda Airport is 15,000 square metres in size, ten storeys high and located immediately adjacent to the Stockholm Arlanda Airport international Terminal 5 and domestic Terminal 4.
President and CEO of Swedavia, Jonas Abrahamsson, presents Swedavia’s sustainability success story.
Join International Airport Review in celebration of our 20th Anniversary as we begin our Top 20s feature and pick our Top 20 World Airports.
17 June 2014 | By Kristina Alvendal, CEO of Airport City Stockholm
In the third instalment of International Airport Review’s Airport Cities series, Kristina Alvendal, CEO of Airport City Stockholm, provides an overview of the Swedish development.
12 June 2013 | By Kjell-Åke Westin, Airport Director, Stockholm Arlanda Airport
With 20 million passengers and a harsh Scandinavian climate to contend with, Stockholm Arlanda Airport requires accurate weather data to keep things moving. Airport Director, Kjell-Åke Westin, details the airport’s new automated weather observation system.
30 November 2007 | By Fredrik Nilsson, Project Manager, Civil Engineering Department, Swedish CAA at Stockholm-Arlanda Airport and Pär Blom, Training officer, Field Department, Stockholm-Arlanda Airport
In the beginning of air traffic history only propeller aeroplanes were used. They had a landing speed of 60-100 km/h, compared to today’s jet aeroplanes which have a landing speed of 250-360 km/h. Therefore, in the past when friction did not seem as important, the airport personnel used their feet…
11 September 2006 | By Pär Blom, Training Officer – Field Department, Stockholm/Arlanda Airport
To ensure the safe take-off and landing of aircraft, it is essential for airports to provide pilots with an accurate assessment of runway surface conditions. Pär Blom explains the principles behind friction testing, one of aviation’s least celebrated, but most critical procedures.