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Old September 25th, 2005, 01:36 PM   #121
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Old September 26th, 2005, 03:14 PM   #122
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Zoowatch













Credit: Samart Ittiprasert
Source: www.thaiaviation.net
I just noticed how they cleaned the entire airport.
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Old September 26th, 2005, 05:06 PM   #123
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good view for future++
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Old September 27th, 2005, 10:14 AM   #124
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Isan
Landing test activities cancelled

Ministry blames security concerns
400 police to guard airport test flights
Thaksin satisfied with preparations
MANOP THIP-OSOD AMORNRAT MAHITTHIROOK

About 400 police officers will provide security for Thursday's takeoff and landing trials at Suvarnabhumi airport. Pol Col Rattana Palachan, chief of Samut Prakan's Bang Phli police station, said the 400 officers from Samut Prakan will also receive support from immigration, tourist and Special Branch Bureau police.

The officers will inspect the airport again tomorrow, on the eve of Thursday's test flights.

Police will stand guard on airport runways, in the passenger terminal and other vulnerable areas to screen visitors and watch for suspicious packages. They will be assisted by police dogs, he said.

Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and cabinet members will be in attendance for the tests at the new airport in Samut Prakan's Bang Phli district.

The prime minister inspected the airport yesterday and said he was satisfied with preparations for the event on Thursday.

Mr Thaksin said airport construction will be finished in December. Tests will follow, with the new Bangkok airport ready to begin operating in June next year. He declined to set an exact opening date.

After the first year of operation, a high-speed railway from the capital and Bangkok's southern ring road will be completed to serve the airport, he said, and the government will consider expanding the airport to serve higher air traffic volumes.

Suvarnabhumi is expected to run at full capacity within three years of opening, serving 45 million passengers a year. Don Muang airport currently serves 38 million passengers a year.

Mr Thaksin said he was confident Suvarnabhumi airport will become a regional hub of air transport due to Thailand's location. More flights will also land here because of the government's policy to open up Thailand's skies for commercial flights, as well as increasing tourist and business passengers from China, he added.

A million people fly from China to Thailand annually, a figure that will rise to four million by 2010, Mr Thaksin said.

The runways and the domestic terminal at Don Muang airport will continue to operate to serve VIP and private flights, as well as emergency landings, he said.
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Old September 27th, 2005, 07:12 PM   #125
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This airport looks so nice.
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Old September 28th, 2005, 02:50 PM   #126
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First plane lands at Suvarnabhumi Airport
- Bangkok Post, 1:40pm, September 27, 2005
Post reports: The first plane lands at Suvarnabhumi Airport - Thai Airways Airbus 340-600 practising Thursday's planned flight to carry Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra.

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Old September 29th, 2005, 12:19 AM   #127
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Airlines left out in the cold

Published on September 29, 2005

More than 200 guests will accompany Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and his Cabinet today on their short trip across Bangkok as part of the inaugural flight to Suvarna-bhumi International Airport.

But many airline operators are seething because the only industry executives to be favoured with VIP tickets were those from Thai Airways and Bangkok Airways.

They have complained that they were left out in the cold by Airports of Thailand Plc (AOT) and the government.

Soonthorn Suree, a director of Airline Operational Committee, which represents about 80 airlines, said executives of most airlines were not invited on the inaugural flight, from Don Muang to Suvarnabhumi.

“We don’t understand why officials from most of the airlines have not been invited even through they are going to be big customers of the new airport, said Soonthorn, who is also manager of Emirates’ operations in Thailand and the region. “I believe the only airlines to be invited were THAI and Bangkok Airways while the executives of 80 other airlines have been waiting to see the new airport.”

Yongyut Lujintanont, marketing manager in Thailand and Burma for Cathay Pacific, said none of the airline’s representatives would be taking part in the technical flight because Cathay was not on the guest list.

British Airways and Qantas have also been snubbed.

Tassapol Bijleveld, chief executive of Thai AirAsia, part owned by Shin Corp, was given a VIP ticket for the flight but said he had other commitments.

The VIP list on Thaksin’s flight includes Cabinet members, the airport’s development committee, the heads of several Transport Ministry departments, big-time contractors such as Premchai Karnasuta of Italian-Thai Plc and Pliew Trivisavavej of Ch Karnchang Plc, and representatives of the ITO.

Other operators of the new airport make up the rest of the list, such as representatives of PTT and Bangkok Aviation Fuel Services. Top military brass are also on the list.

Banharn Silapa-archa, leader of the Chat Thai Party, has agreed to join the inaugural flight, but Democrats Suthep Thaugsuban and Pradit Phathraprasit, who used to oversee the Transport Ministry, declined the invitation.

An Airbus 340-400 is due to take off from Don Muang at 8.39am and circle around for a bit before landing at Suvarnabhumi at 9.19am. A Boeing 747-400 will follow with other guests, the media and other senior officials.

When the planes finally land at the new airport, 1,000 guests will take part in a celebration of the first technical flight and Thaksin will hold his weekly news conference.

Serirat Prasutanond, executive vice-president for special affairs at AOT, tried to play down the complaint of the snubbed airlines by saying that the agency would organise more demonstration trips later.

“AOT plans to invite other airlines to attend further demonstrations. We expect to do more than 100 flights or more,” he said.

Suvarnabhumi Airport will be fully operational by June at the soonest or October next year at the latest, as preparations are under way to meet all international safety standards.

Albert Tjoeng, IATA’s corporate communications manager for Asia Pacific, said Suvarnabhumi could be a major catalyst for tourism and the economy. He said the IATA was committed to working with the Transport Ministry and AOT to make the dream a reality.

The association has made recommendations that have been accepted, such as having two runways instead of one, and building a terminal with a handling capacity of 45 million passengers instead of 30 million. But he said dialogue must continue to bring about more improvements. This includes expanding the baggage-screening system, expanding the retail concession layout and adding more gates.

Tjoeng said the IATA believed the new airport should begin commercial operations only when it is ready. There should be at least six months of testing before commercial operations commence.

Difficulties encountered by the new airports in Kuala Lumpur and Hong Kong are constant reminders of the need to thoroughly test everything before the official opening.

Watcharapong Thongrung,

Suchat Sritama

The Nation
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Old September 29th, 2005, 03:07 PM   #128
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after so many years, this beautiful airport is almost done
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Old September 29th, 2005, 04:29 PM   #129
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HEY HEY HEY
http://www.taklong.com/webboard/show...photo&No=60514

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Old September 29th, 2005, 04:43 PM   #130
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HOT DAMN !!!!
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Old September 29th, 2005, 04:49 PM   #131
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Congrats BKK !
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Old September 29th, 2005, 04:55 PM   #132
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Changi Aiport (Singapore) Biggest Rival (New Bangkok International Airport)

Thursday, September 29, 2005

Bring on Changi, says Bangkok
Dogged by delays, still to prove itself, new airport may still offer formidable competition

Tor Ching Li
[email protected]

IN the tussle to be acknowledged as the region's air hub, Sept 29 is a date pencilled firmly in the diaries of Singapore and Thailand. Today, Changi International Airport gets a glimpse of New Bangkok International Airport (NBIA), which could be its biggest rival in the days ahead.
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With works one year behind schedule, Thai Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra is sticking to his deadline for the NBIA launch through a ceremonious, face-saving measure.
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He will be flying into the NBIA — named Suvarnabhumi, meaning "Golden Land" in Thai — from the existing Don Muang airport for a test landing with an entourage of top government officials and journalists.
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The Thai premier is pushing his point that the NBIA will take the current air traffic competition with regional rivals Singapore and Malaysia up a steep notch — finally.
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The International Air Transport Association (Iata) recommended at least six months of testing before commercial operations can start at the US$4 billion ($6.8 billion) airport.
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The mammoth project on a vast plot of land called Nong Ngu Hao (meaning cobra swamp) has already missed two initial deadlines: In 1990 and 2000. And yet it is not something to be scoffed at.
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Upon completion, the NBIA will be 10 times the size of Don Muang airport, boast an initial capacity of 45 million passengers — compared to Don Muang's 36 million — and 3.3 million tonnes of cargo a year.
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These specifications already give it a one-up against Changi in terms of capacity and it is nearly three times larger in total land area.
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At 563,000 sq m, the NBIA's passenger terminal will also be the world's largest single building. Its 132m high control tower is also designed to be the tallest in the world. Changi's trademark control tower stands at 80m.
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Changi's two terminals can currently handle a total of 44 million passengers and 2.5 million tonnes of cargo a year. However, when the $1.5 billion Terminal Three is completed by 2008, the total capacity of Changi will tally 64 million.
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The Thai government plans to expand the annual passenger capacity to 50 million by 2011 — and eventually to cater to 100 million passengers and 6.4 million tonnes of cargo.
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Said Mr Nicholas Ionides, Asia editor of Flight International: "Bangkok has always been Singapore's closest competitor."
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Or vice-versa.
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Last year Bangkok ranked as the 14th largest airport in the world based on passenger traffic with a total of 38 million.
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Singapore ranked as the 26th largest airport in the world with 30.3 million passengers.
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For the first six months of this year, however, Singapore closed the gap with passenger traffic of 15.4 million and an annual growth rate of 7.2 per cent. Bangkok had 18.4 million passengers at a growth rate of 3.3 per cent.
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Said Mr Rohan Suppiah, OCBC investment research manager: "Bangkok could pose a serious threat as it could be seen as an inherently more interesting stopover destination than Singapore, but there are other factors to consider, such as pricing and turnaround time, which are unknown factors for NBIA at this point in time."
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Other factors bugging the local Thai authorities are the lack of public transport to the NBIA, which is a two-hour drive from the Bangkok city centre.
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A government economic think-tank has suggested a new expressway to downtown Bangkok, a light rail link to the city and 10 new bus routes. The US$3.3 billion proposal also includes a five-km zone around the airport to include industrial commercial, residential and recreation areas, such as parks for tourists on stopover to enjoy.
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Mr Ionides said: "Air traffic won't increase just because you have a shiny new airport. People have to want to come because of the country as a destination. Airlines will stop over based on the geographical location. Both Singapore and Bangkok have excellent geographical locations. But Bangkok might have the advantage of having more natural attractions and beach resorts.
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Senior dealing director at Phillip Securities Gabriel Yap said that Singapore was going in the right direction in its bid to become a global city.
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Singapore aims to increase tourist arrivals from its current 8 million a year to 12 million over the next five years, while Thailand envisions attracting 20 million tourists by 2010.
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Mr Yap said: "The NBIA may be bigger but airports are not just about physical capacity, but logistics and management too. These are areas in which Changi has proven itself."
Dogged by delays, still to prove itself, new airport may still offer formidable competition

Tor Ching Li
[email protected]




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Old September 29th, 2005, 05:11 PM   #133
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THANK encon
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Old September 29th, 2005, 07:19 PM   #134
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Bew Bkk airport will definitely go ahead Changi much further after its open for full commercial.
the fact is New bangkok airport is only 27 Kms from downtown so not is not going to take damn long 2 hours as mentioned above... that is made up news !! incorrect !!

futhermore , new high speed airport train is being constructed and Bangkok mass transit is on the way for the largest expandion in its history of construction so Changi will see what is called the super big THReat.

Not only it is New +Bright+ Shiny but it also has been installed the latest technology.
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Old September 29th, 2005, 08:59 PM   #135
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SUVARNABHUMI’S SOFT LAUNCH: Airport passes ‘test’
Published on September 30, 2005



Thaksin dodges tough questions as controversy-plagued facility is unveiled to the world with gala ceremony

Suvarnabhumi Inter-national Airport passed another significant milestone in its controversial history yesterday when its inaugural test flight - which Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra turned into a major publicity stunt - landed safely.

The “soft launch” of the incomplete airport, plagued by massive corruption charges and arguably the world’s longest-running project of its kind, reportedly cost taxpayers in the vicinity of Bt10 million.

When asked by a BBC reporter why the government had to organise yesterday’s event to “test” the airport now, Thaksin replied: “I didn’t expect this sort of question from the BBC.”

The plane carrying Thaksin and an entourage of 200 guests left Don Muang airport early yesterday morning and touched down at the new airport at 9.19am. Another plane carrying local and international media landed at 10.35am at the airport, which was first conceived in 1960.

The airport will not be opened for commercial services until at least the middle of next year, but yesterday’s symbolic flights served as a useful publicity tool to show the world that the government is doing its best to avoid further delays.

Thaksin had intended the airport to be open yesterday, but construction delays and corruption scandals meant that target could not be achieved.

Reporters were impressed by the airport’s elegant design and state-of-the-art technology, which is expected to place Suvarnabhumi among the world’s top airports.

The government hosted yesterday’s event against a backdrop of negative publicity caused by the Bt150-billion project being marred by a plethora of problems, the latest of which was the alleged irregularities surrounding the procurement of 26 bomb-detection machines worth Bt2 billion.

Despite these difficulties, Suvarnabhumi looks magnificent - even futuristic - with its multi-story shining steel beams and glass walls key elements of its design.

It looks set to become a regional aviation hub due to its central location, huge terminal capacity and the government’s push for open-sky policies with a number of countries.

“While a lot of work still has to be done, the airport is visually stunning. It also has the world’s biggest single passenger terminal at 500,000 square metres,” said Andrew Drysdale, regional vice president of the International Air Transport Association (IATA).

IATA groups together 217 airlines worldwide.

With a single terminal of that size - equivalent to 10 large shopping complexes - Suvarnabhumi is comparable to London’s Heathrow airport, which is building its fifth terminal, and Singapore’s Changi airport, which already has three terminals and is building a new low-cost terminal.

Don Muang airport currently handles about 38 million passengers per year, compared to Changi’s 32 million. All of Don Muang’s traffic will be transferred to Suvarnabhumi, which will have an initial capacity of 45 million passengers and three million tonnes of cargo a year.

Thaksin said the government spent a lot of money on yesterday’s publicity stunt because he believed it was important to expedite the project to avoid further delays and the loss of economic and business opportunities. Yesterday’s event will encourage all parties concerned to concentrate on completing the project as soon as possible, he said.

“We also want to inform the world that we’re about to open the new airport,” he added.

Thaksin attributed previous delays to the airport to a lack of political stability that had resulted in frequent policy changes concerning the project.

Thaksin also plans to hold a New Year’s Eve celebration at the airport and a national photo contest to select the best pictures of the airport for use in promotional postcards.

Drysdale said it would take at least six months to test various facilities at the airport once all the construction and interior design work was fully completed.

To facilitate the airport’s position as a regional aviation hub, Thaksin said he had asked airlines attached to the Star Alliance to reschedule flights arriving at the airport to suit transit passengers.

Thai Airways International is a Star Alliance partner.

Nophakhun Limsamarnphun

The Nation
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Old September 29th, 2005, 09:41 PM   #136
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Thaksin on lucky flight to boost Bangkok's new airport



Thai Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra flew into Bangkok's new international airport on a symbolic test flight at exactly 9:19 am, an auspicious time in Thai culture.

The landing at the 3.7-billion-dollar Suvarnabhumi International Airport was as much a face-saving gesture as a publicity tool after Thaksin had publicly vowed the airport would open for business on September 29.

The airport is not expected to open for commercial traffic until mid-2006 at the earliest, and the top airline industry group has called for at least six months of testing.

But Thailand hopes that it will eventually surpass regional rivals Malaysia and Singapore as Southeast Asia's center for international air traffic.

"I am confident that our airport is better than the others, and that this will become a regional hub because it is centrally located in a large population area with a big economy and a developed tourism industry," Thaksin told reporters after the Thai Airways Airbus 340-600 landed.

"I am so happy for all Thais. We have waited for 45 years, and now we have a very new modern airport which is ready to welcome the global tourists to Thailand," he said.

With gates designed to resemble traditional Thai homes, the terminal's finishing touches were literally taped together for the event.

Carpets were laid with duct tape, and paper signs were stuck to walls to point out the toilets. Cables were still exposed under the ceiling, and construction workers stood near the runway as Thaksin landed.

Thaksin said he was confident that Suvarnabhumi would open to commercial traffic by mid-2006, in time to celebrate the 60th anniversary of King Bhumibol Adulyadej's coronation in June.

Other officials have said September 2006 was a likelier date.

"The construction of Suvarnabhumi will be fully completed by March, and then we will map out a timetable for moving from Don Muang airport to here," Thaksin said.

The existing Don Muang airport will become an aircraft repair facility, and the adjacent military air base will remain open, Thaksin said.

Suvarnabhumi is designed to handle 45 million passengers a year, compared to 36 million at the existing airport, and could eventually expand to 100 million.

Even this symbolic landing is a much-delayed start to the airport 45 years in the making.

The airport was first meant to open in 1990, then in 2000, but was delayed after the government decided it would handle both domestic and international flights, not simply international ones as consultants had proposed.

The International Air Transport Association (IATA) warned Wednesday that the new airport should undergo at least six months of testing before opening, and said a special committee created to clear the way for its opening has yet to meet.

"As the ministry of transport consultative committee has still yet to meet since it was set up in May, it is imperative that the (committee) meets urgently," IATA said in a statement.

When it does open, the new airport is expected to transform an economically vital region for Thailand.

The government has laid out a 3.3 billion dollar scheme to overhaul infrastructure around the airport, including a new light rail line to Bangkok.

Planned new roads will link the city and the airport to the beach resort of Pattaya, the Leam Chabang deep seaport, as well as the eastern seaboard that is home to much of the kingdom's auto, semiconductor, and oil industries.

The tourist industry also hopes Suvarnabhumi will help boost arrivals from 11.7 million last year to 20 million by 2010.
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Old September 29th, 2005, 11:23 PM   #137
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Review Testing Run at NBIA (only pics) from HFLIGHT.NET












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Old September 29th, 2005, 11:36 PM   #138
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Continue!











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Old September 29th, 2005, 11:37 PM   #139
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Source : thanks to hflight.net
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Old September 30th, 2005, 12:26 AM   #140
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This airport is nice, but the waiting area feels confined. I think it'll even feel more comfortable if they put carpet beneath the seats in the waiting area. Overall this airport is great, can't wait to see it fully completed.
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