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| October 1, 2019
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Article | February 19, 2020
On Thursday the 20th of February, SWISS will welcome its first Airbus A320neo. Here’s what to expect from the Lufthansa subsidiary’s new aircraft. SWISS is preparing for its new Airbus A320neo to enter into service. The first A320neo made its inaugural flight from the Airbus factory in Hamburg earlier this month and will be delivered to the airline’s hub at Zurich airport on Thursday this week.
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
With our 2020 predictions series wrapped up, one common theme we saw across different thought leaders was the increasing presence of inflight connectivity (IFC) in the aviation ecosystem. In addition to contributing to the passenger experience, IFC enables a more robust and higher value proposition to airlines for operating the aircraft. In recognition of this important theme, we captured a few industry news stories highlighting IFC’s growing influence in the aviation ecosystem in our latest roundup. Read below for more stories about how IFC is shaping the present and future of the aviation industry: Last month, Inmarsat announced that its GX Aviation solution reached the milestone of powering 1 million free inflight Wi-Fi sessions for Air New Zealand, approximately one year after the airline moved towards a free inflight Wi-Fi model.
Recent developments in electric aircraft have lent fresh hope that the aviation industry can cut its carbon footprint. Smaller airports could facilitate the accommodation of battery-powered, short-haul flights in the future, but they might have a wait on their hands. Ever since the British engineer Frank Whittle invented the jet engine in 1937, commercial aircraft have been largely powered by fossil fuels.
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