In the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic, CANSO has called for immediate action to maintain the stability of the entire aviation system, particularly ANSPs.
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According to Definitions in Article 2(1) and (10) of Regulation (EC) No 549/2004 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 10 March 2004 laying down the framework for the creation of the single European sky, air traffic control (ATC) means a service provided for the purpose of preventing collisions, and expediting and maintaining an orderly flow of air traffic; whilst air traffic management (ATM) means the aggregation of the airborne and ground-based functions required to ensure the safe and efficient movement of aircraft during all phases of operations.
Both are two vital sectors within the aviation industry – all management of arriving and departing aircraft is of course essential for the safety of both passengers and staff.
Furthermore, ATC/ATM has the potential to assist in increasing an airport’s capacity, therefore enhancing revenue generation and traffic growth. By processing flights more efficiently, an airport could increase its output; greatly enhancing its future potential.
Of course this cannot come at a cost to safety, so within this core topic International Airport Review details how airports, air navigation service providers (ANSPs), airport operators and airport authorities are balancing the need for stringent safety policies with the want to increase capacity, using new technologies, automation, updated regulations and revised management systems.
Despite the issues currently limiting the growth of the aviation industry across the globe, HungaroControl remains persistent in its innovative efforts.
The report finds that more needs to be done to harness the full potential of AI to ensure the breakthrough required for this technology in ATM.
By achieving an integrated approach, aviation performance will experience a boost and sustainability will be improved, says ACI Europe.
The growing use of unmanned aircraft systems (UAS) and their unauthorised operation near airports poses a potential serious threat to airports and the travelling public.
The EUROCONTROL Network Manager meeting focused on three objectives in order to combat the negative effects of bad weather on air travel during summer 2020.
Ahmed Abdelghany, Ph.D., Associate Dean for Research at David B. O’Maley College of Business, details the main elements of route development, including potential limitations and flaws that could lead to deluding results.
An overview of why an unmanned aircraft traffic management system (UTM) is needed to integrate drone operations at airports.
The Carbon Disclosure Project recognised NATS due to its efforts to reduce the environmental impact of air travel through the efficient use of airspace.
Applications in air traffic control are highly sensitive and mission-critical. Therefore, all technical components included in such installations must run reliably.
The CUAS and UTM system will be developed based upon a proof-of-concept drone detection system currently being trialled at Auckland Airport.
The contract details the supply of technical equipment for Naviair's future remote tower systems (RTS) centre set to be introduced at Billund Airport.