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Old February 17th, 2010, 09:13 PM   #21
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this is a nice airport, has a lot modern touchs
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Old February 18th, 2010, 05:56 AM   #22
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Oh I can't wait to see who gets awarded slots at Haneda. You better believe that all of them are going to fight tooth to nail to get a slot at Haneda. I'm pretty sure United and American will have no problems getting slots as they are both partners with ANA and JAL respectively.

However I do hope Delta will be rewarded slots at HND as Seattle is in desperate need of an extra Tokyo service. Both daily flights are usually full each day. Also it would be really cool to see Hawaiian Airlines start service with their new A332's.
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Old February 18th, 2010, 04:58 PM   #23
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Old February 18th, 2010, 09:31 PM   #24
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additional pictures are just awesome
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Old February 19th, 2010, 02:00 AM   #25
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Great photo's looks like a cool airport!!!!!!
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Old February 19th, 2010, 03:13 AM   #26
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Tokyo-haneda FTW!

This airport, along with Hong Kong, Frankfurt, and London-Heathrow, are the best wide-body plane spotting.

I love this airport.

Meanwhile, Tokyo-Narita is an extremely inconvenient airport to get to. It's so far from downtown Tokyo.
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Old February 22nd, 2010, 02:56 AM   #27
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Pretty airport!As i've read this airport is only for "domestic" flights,am i right?
What's the distribution of airline traffic between HND and NRT?
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Old February 22nd, 2010, 02:05 PM   #28
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Quote:
Originally Posted by daloso View Post
Pretty airport!As i've read this airport is only for "domestic" flights,am i right?
What's the distribution of airline traffic between HND and NRT?
There are some international flights. There are now flights from HKG - HND.
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Old February 22nd, 2010, 09:35 PM   #29
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But just for beign a "domestical" terminal it has a lot of pax compared to other airports that handle both operations:International and domestic!
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Old February 23rd, 2010, 08:52 PM   #30
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There are some international departures to asian destinations like Seoul-Gimpo etc. With opening of the new runway there will be a bunch of international flights between 2300 and 0700 local time: Paris, London, Frankfurt, Singapore, some US cities (4 daily services by US carriers, US DOT will decide this year which applications will get granted) and some others will be served in the future.
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Old February 27th, 2010, 04:37 PM   #31
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U.S. Airlines Hungry To Expand Japan Flights
23 February 2010
Nikkei Report

PALO ALTO, Calif. (Nikkei)--U.S. airlines are jockeying to expand their flights between the U.S. and Tokyo, hoping to develop a lucrative revenue source at a time when domestic price wars with budget carriers are turning bloody.

Five U.S. carriers -- American Airlines Inc., Delta Air Lines Inc., Hawaiian Airlines Inc., United Air Lines Inc. and Continental Airlines Inc. -- have applied for permission to start flights to Tokyo's Haneda airport, which in October will open four pairs of daily slots under the bilateral open skies agreement struck in December.

For major U.S. airlines, U.S.-Japan routes represent a safe haven, as they are one of the last remaining areas where they do not face competition from no-frills rivals. As such, the companies are staking much of their futures on trans-Pacific operations serving the Japanese capital.

In February, American Airlines started offering Japanese newspapers to passengers on its U.S.-Japan flights. The airline has also begun making slippers available on these flights, a service that delights Japanese fliers because of the national custom of removing shoes indoors.

Another new service from American is a special original menu featuring Japanese dishes developed by a famous Hawaiian-born chef.

These new services, which are in principle for first- and business-class passengers, have created a buzz among jet-setting Japanese businesspeople, who have come to expect such services only from Japanese airlines.

Big business

One reason U.S. carriers are so keen on winning access to Haneda is the excellent prospects for profit. The airport is far closer to central Tokyo than Narita, the current international hub. The carriers believe that direct flights between Haneda and major U.S. cities will increase sales of high-margin business- and first-class tickets by attracting many business travelers.

Another reason is that there is no budget carrier in the market to threaten the profitability of their operations.

In air travel markets in the U.S., Europe and Southeast Asia, major players face strong competitive pressure from discount carriers. Fierce competition from such rivals, combined with feeble demand for business travel due to the global downturn, have decimated profits at major U.S. airlines.

Delta posted a net loss of 1.237 billion dollars for 2009, while American reported red ink of 1.468 billion dollars. In sharp contrast, Southwest Airlines Co., a U.S. low-cost carrier, produced a net profit of 99 million dollars.

Southwest was the only U.S. airline to post a year-on-year increase in revenue passenger miles -- a measure of passenger traffic calculated by multiplying the total number of revenue-paying passengers by the distance traveled indicated in miles.

Southwest has remained in the black despite the harsh business environment because of its strenuous efforts to cut costs. The carrier limits its in-flight services to the bare minimum, while keeping down aircraft maintenance costs by using only one type of aircraft, the Boeing 737, of which the company operates more than 540.

Locked out

But the Japanese market is hard to crack for Southwest and other low-cost operators because of the limited number of slots at Narita and Haneda. Also, the medium-haul planes favored by budget airlines, like the Boeing 737, cannot cover the long distances required.

As such U.S.-Japan flights are among the few remaining cash cows for U.S. airlines.

In addition to the new Haneda slots, other new developments in the Japanese airline industry are also providing incentives for U.S. airlines to increase their presence in the market.

Japan Airlines has filed for bankruptcy protection, while its main rival, All Nippon Airways Co. (9202), is reviewing its services to lower costs.

The fight between American and Delta for an alliance with JAL, which American won, was driven mainly by the strategic importance of U.S.-Japan services.

The new strategic focus among U.S. airlines on this market is bound to have a huge impact on the Japanese airline industry.

-- Translated from an article by Nikkei staff writer Nobuyuki Okada
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Old February 28th, 2010, 07:00 AM   #32
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Anyone have pictures of the new International terminal?
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Old March 4th, 2010, 06:18 PM   #33
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Quote:
Originally Posted by urbanfan89 View Post
Anyone have pictures of the new International terminal?
Have a look at these sites:
http://www.tiat.co.jp/pdf/20081001jp.pdf
http://building-pc.cocolog-nifty.com...post-0bc1.html
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Old June 6th, 2010, 05:36 PM   #34
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Japan Ministry To Allocate International Flight Haneda Slots Evenly To JAL, ANA -Kyodo
4 June 2010

TOKYO (Dow Jones)--Japan's transport ministry has been arranging to allocate new landing slots for regular international flights to and from Tokyo's Haneda airport evenly to All Nippon Airways Co. (9202.TO) and Japan Airlines Corp, Kyodo News reported Friday, citing informed sources.

The arrangements will be finalized around mid-September, according to the sources. The slots will be made available in October, when the airport will open a new and fourth runway.

ANA has sought all four daily slots for U.S.-found flights, arguing it "would distort the competitive environment" if JAL, which is under rehabilitation with state support, is allowed to open new routes.

Slots for flights to South Korea, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Singapore and Germany will be allocated evenly, while those for flights to other destinations, which are one flight per day, including Thailand, Britain and France, will be allocated after the Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism Ministry hears what the two airlines have to say, the sources said.
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Old July 22nd, 2010, 05:37 PM   #35
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Haneda sets to open her new International Terminal in October 2010

The new international passenger terminal of Haneda Airport will be opening on 21 October 2010.

Terminal building is designed by a joint venture comprising of Pelli Clark Pelli Architects (Japan), Azusa Sekkei, and Yasui Architects & Engineers.

Design capacity: 7,000,000 passengers / year

The following is the design concept (in Japanese only):

「陸」と「海」、今度のイメージは「空」。
1978年、国際線が新東京国際空港(成田)へ移転、その後、沖合展開事業により3本目の滑走路を建設、1993年第1ターミナルビル、2004年第2ターミナルビルが供用を開始。今回、4本目の滑走路の新設とともに国際線旅客ターミナルビルを建設。近距離国際旅客を対象に年間旅客数700万人の需要に見合う規模で計画。第1ターミナルビルは「陸」、第2ターミナルビルは「海」のイメージで建設、今回は「空」のイメージをメインテーマに、首都圏の空の玄関口にふさわしい、訪れる旅客に空への旅立ちの期待感を沸きおこさせるデザインコンセプトで計画している。日本と主に東アジアを結ぶ快適都市空港の実現に向け、シンプルなゾーニングと動線計画により、わかりやすい旅客ターミナルを計画。アジアから世界に誇れる最新の施設としてユニバーサルデザインの徹底、環境負荷の低減、徹底した保安・防災対策を追及している。
供用開始を目前に控えた今、東京国際空港の国際ハブ空港化が唱えられ、ますます利用者に期待されるターミナルビルとなることだろう。

所在地/東京都大田区 主用途/空港旅客ターミナル,駐車場 建築主/東京国際空港ターミナル株式会社 構造・階数/S造(駐車場:一部SRC造) 地上5階(駐車場:地上6層7階) 延床面積/約159,000m2(駐車場:約67,000m2) 竣工/2010年7月予定 設計/羽田空港国際線PTB設計JV(梓設計・ペリ クラーク ペリ アーキテクツ ジャパン・安井建築設計事務所) 監理/羽田空港国際線PTB監理JV(梓設計・安井建築設計事務所)









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Old August 3rd, 2010, 04:06 AM   #36
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Haneda offers glimpse of international hub


Shopping


Departure lobby
Quote:
Tokyo's Haneda airport unveiled a new passenger terminal Monday that will handle international flights once its fourth runway becomes operational Oct. 21.The new five-story terminal will open the same day.

The airport currently handles a limited number of international flights to Beijing, Shanghai, Seoul and Hong Kong, but once the new facility and runway are up and running, flights farther afield, including to Hawaii, San Francisco, Paris, Bangkok and Singapore, will be added.

Haneda is currently mainly a domestic hub, but with the facility soon to begin more international service, the new terminal will ease transits, said Shigeyuki Taguchi, senior vice president of Tokyo International Air Terminal Corp., which runs the airport.

"It (will be) very easy for passengers to transit from one flight to another between domestic and international," Taguchi said, noting this convenience is a major feature of the new terminal.

The terminal, with floor space of 154,000 sq. meters, is just across a runway from Terminal No. 1. A station will be built near the new facility so it can be accessed by bus, train and monorail, with travel times from central Tokyo of 15 to 20 minutes.

Taguchi said the airport is structured in a way that passengers will find it easy to get to check-in counters and departure gates once they arrive at the terminal.

An eye-catching characteristic of the new terminal is the fourth-floor shopping arcade resembling an Edo Period (1603-1867) street. The fifth floor meanwhile boasts a planetarium.

Haneda airport has gained in importance since transport minister Seiji Maehara broke a longtime taboo by declaring he wants it to become a 24-hour international hub. The government has long kept Haneda a daytime domestic flight hub, while Narita International Airport has been the international connection.

Haneda daytime operations will focus on flights to and from East Asia, while services between 10 p.m. and 7 a.m. will focus on flights to Europe, the U.S. and Southeast Asia.


http://search.japantimes.co.jp/cgi-b...0100803a3.html
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Old August 3rd, 2010, 12:45 PM   #37
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http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=56sbIx3BedI

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PRucJ8awkWA


Looking nice. One feature which I like very much about airports in Japan is that many of them still have observation decks, even the latest ones like Centrair (near Nagoya) and this one.

Haneda handled 61.9M passengers last year (2009) and ranked no. 5 in the world. With the new international terminal, Haneda should be able to surpass Chicago and London to be no. 3, or even surpass Beijing to be no. 2 in 2011.

Furthermore, as international airlines are very enthusiatic about flights via Haneda, will Haneda take away passengers/flights from Narita?

Last edited by ad50939; August 3rd, 2010 at 03:44 PM.
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Old August 3rd, 2010, 04:25 PM   #38
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Haneda Terminal 2 Extension to Open on 13 October 2010 !!

Haneda Airport has announced that the extended portion of Terminal 2, mainly dominated by ANA, will be open for use on 13 October 2010.

Upon opening of the extended portion, the departure hall and arrival hall will double the existing size, security screening area will increase, and there will be more baggage reclaim carosels.

Area of extended portion = 49,400 sq m
No. of storeys = 2 basement levels + 6 above-ground levels

Designer: MHS-NTT Facilities & Caesar Pelli

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Old September 14th, 2010, 04:20 AM   #39
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Tokyo's Haneda Airport Builds 'Tokyo Pop Town'
New terminal includes Hello Kitty café, anime goods stores...
2010-09-03 22:56 EDT

On July 20, Haneda Airport in Tokyo, Japan completed a new terminal that includes "Tokyo Pop Town," an area which celebrates Japan's anime and character culture. The area is split into two zones. The "Hot Zone" includes a Hello Kitty mini-theme park and café, a store selling character goods for mascot character Shirotan, a shop called High Collar Yokochō (Street) which sells anime and character goods, a toy shop, and a fast food burger shop.

The "Cool Zone" also features a character goods shop called TrapeFrape, which will offer goods from NHK and Studio Ghibli works, as well as a Design Japan Culture Store, a science toy shop, a fashion store called Mono, and a planetarium café.

In addition to Tokyo Pop Town, the airport is building Edo Koji, an area themed like an Edo-era (1603-1868) town, and a large duty-free shopping mall. The entire 159,000-square-foot (15,000-square-meter) terminal and its 105 stores and restaurants are scheduled to open on October 21.

Source: The Independent

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Old September 14th, 2010, 04:25 AM   #40
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SURVIVAL OF JAPAN'S AIRPORTS (Part 1 of 3)
Incheon Airport leads way / Narita, Haneda left on tarmac by South Korean hub
The Yomiuri Shimbun

The government's civil aviation administration has been criticized for failing to make a clear-cut distinction between the roles of Narita and Haneda airports, while other airports are financially strapped due to cuts in flights and deteriorating government finances. This is the first installment of a three-part series on ways to reinvigorate the nation's airports.

Incheon Airport has strengthened its position as an Asian hub to such a degree that travelers flying from local Japanese airports often prefer to use the South Korean airport to transit to other cities rather than use Narita and Haneda airports.

As part of its business offensive, the Incheon International Airport Corp. (IIAC) held an explanatory meeting at a hotel in Nagoya early last month for Japanese travel agencies.

Noting that Incheon has a "competitive edge over any Japanese airport," Yo Tae Su, chief of the IIAC's Aviation Marketing Group, said, "Tourists will find it more convenient and faster to fly to any major city in the world using Incheon rather than any other airport."

Nearly 30 air routes link Incheon Airport with local airports in Japan and it is more convenient for Japanese travelers to use Incheon than to travel from a local airport to Haneda and then to Narita, where they can finally board international flights.



Kwon Pyong Jon, head of the Japan division of the Korea Tourism Organization, South Korea's governmental body for tourism promotion, said at the same meeting: "Incheon is a two-hour flight from many airports in Japan. We would like Japanese travelers to regard Incheon like a domestic airport in Japan."

Incheon can hardly be regarded as convenient, considering it is 50 kilometers from Seoul. So why is it so popular?

In an interview with The Yomiuri Shimbun late last month, a 33-year-old German tourist, Rudolf Rohto, waiting with his wife and 1-year-old son for a flight to Bali, gave this explanation:

"During the four hours we have to wait before boarding our flight, my wife can surf the Internet free of charge and I can play with my son at the airport's kids room.

"This airport has plenty of facilities, so I prefer flights via Incheon [to those using Japanese airports]."

World's top sales per tourist

Incheon Airport, which was opened in 2001 after about 2,000 hectares of land were reclaimed between a number of islands in northwestern South Korea, has three 4,000-meter-class runways.

Its conveyor belt system for baggage totals 88 kilometers in length, one of the world's longest.

The baggage distribution system is controlled by computers and is nearly foolproof. Only 0.0001 percent of bags--or one in a million--are lost or misdelivered, according to the IIAC.

The airport houses a shopping center, hotels, a golf range and casino. The amount purchased per passenger at tax-free shops is said to be the world's largest.

Even so, Incheon Airport's management firm said it hoped transit passengers would spend more money in the country.

The airport management company has chalked up considerable profits from airport fees and landing fees in addition to profits from running recreational facilities, IIAC officials said.

Japan airports getting jittery

The IIAC recently won a 32 million dollars (about 2.7 billion yen) contract to improve Iraq's airport services, meaning that Incheon has succeeded in "exporting" its airport management business model.

Japan's civil aviation authorities feel they must do something to catch up with Incheon to earn the status of Asian hub for its main airports.

Haneda Airport, for instance, will introduce new routes to such destinations as Hawaii, Los Angeles and Singapore from Oct. 31.

But Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism Minister Seiji Maehara is unhappy about the size of Haneda's newly built passenger terminal.

Given that takeoffs and landings at Haneda are projected to increase to 90,000 per year in the future through expansion of international flights, the new terminal's capacity is "extremely small," Maehara said.

The new terminal building is scheduled to open on Oct. 21, but it has only 10 aircraft slots, making it unlikely to be able to deal with more than 60,000 takeoffs and landings a year.

When it was designed in 2005 under the government led by the Liberal Democratic Party, it was envisioned that Haneda would deal primarily with domestic flights and Narita would be used exclusively for international flights.

Narita, with a maximum of 220,000 annual arrivals and departures, has adopted a policy of coexistence and coprosperity with Haneda through such measures as building terminals for low-cost air carriers and business jets.

When it comes to the number of passengers and frequency of takeoffs and landings, there is no marked difference between Narita and Incheon. Narita had 3.23 million international flight passengers in 2008, compared with 2.95 million for Incheon.

Narita pales against Incheon, however, in terms of the number of cities the airports are connected to.

Incheon is linked to 124 cities in 43 countries and regions, while Narita is connected to 97 cities of 39 countries and regions.

On top of this, Narita's landing fees and other costs for airlines are about three times as high as those at Incheon.

Maehara put a rosy tinge on the situation. "If tourists from around the world use Incheon Airport as a gateway to sightseeing tours of Japan, it's a win-win situation [among Incheon, Narita and Haneda]," he said.

A senior official of the ministry, however, said: "It is nearly impossible for Japan to compete head-on with Incheon. What Japan should do now is prevent the gap between Incheon and airports in Japan from widening.

"This is also what minister Maehara really thinks."

(The Nikkei Sept. 11 morning edition)

(Aug. 23, 2010)

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