WELCOME TO The Aviation REPORT
Airline Cancellation Charges are a Big Business
| March 10, 2017
For over 25 years, we have been supporting defence, government and commercial customers by delivering specialised aviation services under long-term performance-based contracts.
Article | March 5, 2020
Airline messaging is a crucial component of the connected aviation ecosystem, supporting two of the most important elements of the industry: passenger safety and passenger experience. In fact, the data that travels back and forth in the connected aviation ecosystem enables everything from catering to on-time departures to communicating critical safety information—and so much more. So how can airlines ensure that their airline messaging system is secure, effective, and reliable? And who in the organization is responsible for the system? IT? Flight Operations? Maintenance? Connected Aviation Today recently spoke with industry experts to find out more about the importance of today’s connected aviation messaging and the best strategies for determining which area of an airline should be responsible for messaging systems
Article | April 6, 2020
While flying cars may someday deliver on the Jetsons-like promise of buzzing around cities in robotic air taxis, the future of commercial aviation is no less tantalising. Companies large and small are working on cleaning up the skies with electric airplanes, bringing back supersonic travel, and even flirting with the edge of space to transport passengers across the world.
The idea of building the Airbus A330 dates back to the mid-1970s when the European planemaker was looking to improve the A300. The concept for the A330 was to build a widebody aircraft that could compete with the Lockheed L-1011 and the McDonnell Douglas DC-10.The program to build a successor to the A300 split into two branches: the A330 and the A340. By the 1980s, Airbus had developed a fly-by-wire system for the A320 family of jets that it wanted to incorporate into the larger planes. Airbus thought that, by doing this, it would give them the upper hand over Boeing when it came to cockpit commonality. By making the flight decks and characteristics the same on all Airbus aircraft, it would allow airlines to cross-train crews quicker.
Article | April 20, 2020
With rescue flights crisscrossing the globe and passengers keen to get where they are going as soon as possible, will we see the end of hub to hub travel? Has this current aviation crisis signaled the decline of the current model of aviation we know today? One reporter at Simple Flying gives his opinion.
Keep me plugged in with the best
Join thousands of your peers and receive our weekly newsletter with the latest news, industry events, customer insights, and market intelligence.
Put your news, events, company, and promotional content in front of thousands of your peers and potential customers.
Not a member yet? Not a problem, Sign Up
Sign up to contribute and publish your news, events, brand, and content with the community for FREE