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Old April 1st, 2014, 07:12 AM   #2941
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Where did they normally deployed Airbus A340-600 to?
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Old April 1st, 2014, 07:20 AM   #2942
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Quote:
Originally Posted by bagus70 View Post
Where did they normally deployed Airbus A340-600 to?
If I recall correctly, CX used the A346 for its HKG-LHR and a few European flights, as well as a few regional runs. But, as hksyline said, the A346 burned a lot more fuel that the airline withdrew that aircraft in favor of the B777.
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Old April 1st, 2014, 07:31 AM   #2943
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Very true. Although Airbus A340-600 is larger than Boeing 777-300ER, it has higher seat-per-mile cost.

Let me give tribute to this overtly lengthy bird



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Old April 1st, 2014, 03:06 PM   #2945
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Hoping for flight relief
2 April 2014
The Advertiser

RESIDENTS who live under Adelaide Airport’s flight path are pinning their hopes for relief from the roaring rumble of early morning landings on a bill to be debated in the Senate.

From this Sunday four weekly Cathay Pacific flights will begin landing at 5.10am, during the airport’s 11pm to 6am curfew. Federal Transport Minister Warren Truss granted permission for the planes to land during the “curfew shoulder period”, one hour before the end of the curfew.

However, the airline will be forced to reapply to land if the bill introduced by Penny Wright is passed. Ms Wright said the bill would transfer to parliament the power to grant permission for landings during the shoulder period.A spokesman for Mr Truss would not comment on the bill but said the government had no plans to alter the curfew.
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Old April 1st, 2014, 03:08 PM   #2946
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The great haul of China
2 April 2014
Daily Telegraph

A new iPhone; a revamped iPad; something ingeniously in between, Cathay Pacific management couldn’t care less.

But when tech behemoth Apple brings the world to a halt and announces its latest, greatest iGadgit on a bare stage in California, usually emotionless aviation executives across the Pacific in Hong Kong punch the air with glee.

In the unglamorous world of airfreight, where once rich profits have long since dissipated and where furrowed brows are obligatory, there is little mood for celebration.

This is an exception; a wonderful intrusion into the frustrating pursuit of eking a profit out of a troubled, massive-overheads business.

But while such announcements usually generate an eventual windfall, with Cathay Pacific flying the coveted Apple products out from Chinese cities in Jiangsu and from the megacities of Chongqing and Chengdu in colossal numbers, such business has always created subsequent challenges.

What does it put on the planes when they fly back?

Six Cathay PacificBoeing 747 freighters fly between *Jiangsu and Hong Kong every week in a bid to transport Apple iPhones from the Foxxcon factories to the western world. Five freighters a week head to Chongqing where HP Acer and Toshiba have gigantic factories. A fleet of 747s plies the skies between Hong Kong and Chengdu to deliver the iPad.

Considering each freighter holds up to 130 tonnes of cargo, that’s a lot of space to fill on the return voyage.

It’s long been a headache for executives such as James Woodrow, and historically a great eroder of wealth for a company whose cargo business generates 25-30 per cent of its group revenue.

But in the past year, Cathay Pacific’s director of cargo has witnessed a gradually *rebalancing in the export- *import ledger that he believes will help his business become profitable again.

His 21 airfreighters are *returning to China fuller than they have ever been. The bellies of his passenger jets are *finally beginning to bulge on their homebound journeys. Green shoots.

“We have this growing middle class in China, and there are tens of millions if not hundreds of millions becoming a part of that middle class.

“They want to show that they are middle class, they want to eat better, and that means perishables coming from all over the world, seafood, vegetables and fruit, they are more worried about their health and that means pharmaceuticals coming from all over the world, and they want to buy luxury items and that means Louis Vitton handbags, that means things coming from Europe and US,’’ Mr Woodrow said.

“Long term that is positive for airfreight. The problem airfreight had, was that we’ve always been unbalanced.

“We’ve always had more exports from Asia than we’ve had cargo coming back to Asia. What we are finding now is that we are able to get better loads and better rates and freight levels coming back into Asia.’’ To cater for this “through’’ traffic, Cathay Pacific *recently opened its dramatic $HK5.9 billion ($0.8 billion) six-storey cargo handling *facility, capable of handling 2.6 million tonnes of annual cargo. Its processing prowess through a series of high-tech robotics is remarkable, halving the wait times currently offered by other operators.

“The Hong Kong market isn’t really growing, so the growth comes from trans-shipment cargo, which is why this facility is so important.’’ The Hong Kong-based carrier has joined other airlines in parking 747 freighters on unused tarmac, particularly older aircraft that use more fuel. It now has five sitting, baking in the sun in a Californian desert, alongside four from Singapore Airlines.

It is also pushing more cargo onto its passenger jets, given that on every Boeing 777 that heads to say London – five per day – 20 tonnes of cargo capacity is available.

“It has been very very difficult making money on freighters, so this is why we’ve scaled back from having 30 freighters, now operating 21. Instead of being 50-50, we will end up being 60 per cent cargo in the bellies (of passenger planes) and 40 per cent in freighters,’’ Mr Woodrow said.

It’s beginning to see *results. More cargo on the *return voyage, and Woodrow will smile some more and begin to entertain a previously ungodly thought: You can make money in airfreight.

The writer was a guest of Cathay Pacific
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Old April 1st, 2014, 03:29 PM   #2947
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Cathay Pacific's Airbus A330-300 B-HLN. Most of my first Cathay Pacific's photoshots in Surabaya consist of A330s. I never managed to photograph their Lockheed Tristar.

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Old April 1st, 2014, 10:53 PM   #2948
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Quote:
Originally Posted by bagus70 View Post
When Cathay Pacific operated Airbus A340-600, where did they normally used the planes to? And what was the reason behind the type's withdrawal?
They flew to JFK before the 77Ws came.
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Old April 6th, 2014, 02:08 PM   #2949
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CX plans to launch ZRH (daily from December), MAN (4 weekly from Januar) and Boston (1st half of 2015). 9 B77W will join the fleet over the next two years.

http://www.routesonline.com/news/29/...opean-network/
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Old April 9th, 2014, 07:26 AM   #2950
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Cathay Pacific plans air cargo port in Ahmedabad
5 April 2014
The Times of India

Hong Kong: Global airline Cathay Pacific is planning to set up an air cargo port in Ahmedabad this year, and will soon start two additional freight carriers on its existing Hong Kong-Delhi route.

Cathay Pacific's global head for cargo operations, James Woodrow, spoke exclusively to TOI about the airline's India plans, the challenges of staying afloat in a highly competitive and cost-sensitive Indian market in the wake of rupee devaluation and global economic slowdown.

"Ahmedabad comes as a natural market to us," Woodrow said, citing his earlier stint with Cathay Pacific's parent company, Swire Pacific Limited." Most of our ships port into Mundra (in Kutch district of Gujarat).

I hope we will be able to start the new port in Ahmedabad this year," he added.

India contributes 5% of Cathay Pacific's $3 billion annual revenue from its cargo operations.

The airline draws 40% of its cargo revenue from Hong Kong where it has invested HK $5.9 billion to establish a cargo terminal at the new Hong Kong International Airport.

Another 12% of its cargo revenue comes from China, while the United States forms the third biggest market.

"India remains a very important part of our network," Woodrow said, adding that Cathay Pacific is operating air passenger flights and freighters from Delhi, Mumbai, Chennai, Hyderabad and Bangalore.

As of now, five freighters operate from Delhi.

Recently, the company started a passenger flight from Kolkata."The market is important not only in terms of flights arriving in India from Hong Kong, but also the air cargo coming from Hong Kong to India and from India to various destinations in Europe, US, South Asia, West Asia and Africa."

"Last year, we got a lot of cargo because of the set-top boxes which India was importing.

We carry a lot of hitech goods, cellphones, tablets into India and exportwise, we carry leather goods from Chennai and helicopter bodies from Hyderabad (going to the US)," he said."We have a strong presence in India and China and our focus is now on strengthening these markets," he added.

The airline is looking at ecommerce trade as a potential growth provider."Much of this business goes to integrators like DHL, Fedex and UPS, but a substantial part is also carried by commercial carriers like us.

The anticipated growth in the Indian retail sector and rising aspirations of the Indian middle class will also open up new opportunities in areas such as high quality products, perishables, sea food, fruits, vegetables, hi-tech goods and luxury items," he said.

He, however, said the constant threat of rupee devaluation poses a problem when the cargo carriers have to operate at low rates and in a highly competitive atmosphere.

Meanwhile, Cathay Pacific is phasing out its fleet of Boeing 747-400 aircraft in favour of the more wide-bodied Boeing 777s in a bid to carry more freight in their passenger flights."The move is spurred by the rough times being faced by the cargo business since April 2011 due to a huge demand supply mismatch," he said.
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Old April 10th, 2014, 05:26 AM   #2951
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Cathay Pacific to begin services to Manchester in December
Press Release
10 Apr 2014

Cathay Pacific Airways today announced that it will launch a four-times-weekly service to Manchester in the UK with effect from 8 December 2014 (subject to government approval). Tickets for the service are open for sale today.

Located in north-west England, Manchester is a regional transport and business hub that is renowned for its architecture, culture, industrial heritage and sports clubs. Manchester International Airport is ranked third in the UK, after Heathrow and Gatwick, in terms of passenger throughput and has high potential for further growth.

The Manchester service will be operated by Boeing 777-300ER aircraft featuring Cathay Pacific’s acclaimed new cabin products, including the awarding-winning Business Class, Premium Economy Class and the new Economy Class seats. Together with the premium service provided by Cathay Pacific’s cabin crew and a state-of-the-art inflight entertainment system in all classes, passengers will be provided with the best experience when they travel between Hong Kong and Manchester.

Flights will depart from Hong Kong to Manchester every Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Departures from Manchester are also on these days.

Cathay Pacific Chief Executive Ivan Chu said: "We have a deep commitment to the UK market and currently operate five flights a day to London Heathrow. Business ties between the UK and Hong Kong are very strong and we have been seeing an ever-increasing demand for air travel to and from the Asia Pacific region for both business and leisure traffic.

“By providing yet more flights to the UK, and the only non-stop direct service between Hong Kong and Manchester, Cathay Pacific will offer passengers even more choice and flexibility and, at the same time, continue to boost Hong Kong’s standing as an international aviation hub.”
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Old April 13th, 2014, 04:56 PM   #2952
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Cathay Pacific passengers kept inside stranded flight for 16 hours because of limits on crew's working hours
12 April 2014
Independent Online

Unplanned stopover in China saw all 256 passengers forced to stay on plane over immigration rules while new crew was sent in

Passengers on board a stranded Cathay Pacific flight from New York to Hong Kong were kept inside the plane for 16 hours because of limits on the crew's work hours and immigration rules.

Flight 831 was diverted to the southern city of Zhuhai in China on 30 March following a hail storm.

The plane was left sitting on the tarmac for hours until Cathay Pacific sent in a new flight crew, with the first crew having reached work-hour limits.

All 256 passengers were kept on board for the entire time because Chinese immigration and customs regulations at Zhuhai did not allow them to enter the airport, Cathay Pacific said in a statement on Saturday.

According to the local Chinese customs district, Chinese officials worked continuously to accommodate the new 16 crew members, who took a high-speed ferry from Hong Kong and entered China through a Zhuhai port before arriving at the airport.

Customs officials then set up a temporary workplace at the airport, which does not have a permanent customs office, to process the crew members' paperwork before flying the plane out of Zhuhai in the early afternoon of 31 March, the customs district said.

Cathay Pacific said the plane took off at 1.08 pm, more than 16 hours after it landed in Zhuhai. The flight arrived in Hong Kong a little over an hour later.

The flight usually takes 15-16 hours, but this flight turned out to be more than 34 hours long with the stopover.

In January, Ryanair passengers resorted to calling the police after being kept on a plane during an eleven hour delay.

Additional reporting by Associated Press
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Old April 15th, 2014, 12:14 PM   #2953
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IAE International Aero Engines has entered into a V-Services fleet hour agreement (FHA) with Cathay Pacific Airways to manage 48 V2500 engines operated by the carrier's wholly owned subsidiary Dragonair.

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Old April 15th, 2014, 05:17 PM   #2954
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Cathay Pacific releases combined traffic figures for March 2014
Press Release
15 Apr 2014

Cathay Pacific Airways today released combined Cathay Pacific and Dragonair traffic figures for March 2014 that show passenger numbers increasing compared to last year, but failing to keep pace with the capacity rise, while a double-digit increase in cargo and mail tonnage was recorded.

Cathay Pacific and Dragonair carried a total of 2,600,590 passengers in March – an increase of 2.0% compared to the same month last year. The passenger load factor fell by 1.1 percentage points to 82.3%, while capacity, measured in available seat kilometres (ASKs), increased by 5.7%. In the first quarter of 2014, the passenger volume rose by 4.3% compared to a 4.0% increase in capacity.

The two airlines carried 155,352 tonnes of cargo and mail in March, an increase of 13.8% compared to the same month last year. The cargo and mail load factor rose by 0.3 percentage points to 66.7%. Capacity, measured in available cargo/mail tonne kilometres, rose by 18.8% while cargo and mail revenue tonne kilometres flown were up by 19.3%. In the first quarter of 2014, tonnage rose by 3.9% against a capacity increase of 9.2%.

Cathay Pacific General Manager Revenue Management James Tong said: “We saw a significant increase in capacity in March with new services beginning to Newark in the USA and Doha in the Middle East. The number of passengers we carried saw a year-on-year increase but the picture was distorted by the Easter peak beginning in March in 2013. This year, March is sandwiched in between holiday peaks in February and April, which had an impact on leisure travel in the region. Demand in the premium cabins was in line with expectations, though yield was under pressure in all classes of travel.”

Cathay Pacific General Manager Cargo Sales & Marketing Mark Sutch said: “After a poor start to the year in January and February, our cargo business benefited from a significant upsurge in traffic last month. There was a strong pick-up in demand out of both Hong Kong and Mainland China and we were able to operate close to a full freighter schedule for much of the month along with a number of extra sectors. There was strong demand to and from the USA and we launched another destination, Columbus, Ohio, during the month. Our recently launched services to Guadalajara and Mexico City also saw healthy loads.”
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Old April 23rd, 2014, 05:57 PM   #2955
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Source : http://pic.feeyo.com/posts/605/6054009.html

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Old April 24th, 2014, 09:38 PM   #2956
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Cathay cooks dinner on a grand scale
23 April 2014
The New Zealand Herald

Cathay Pacific's catering operations at Chep Lap Kok in Hong Kong last year produced 31.7 million meals for 41 international airlines.

The company - Cathay Pacific Catering Services (CPCS), a wholly owned unit of Cathay Pacific Airways - operates one of the largest inflight meal kitchens in the region and has joint venture operations in the Philippines, Taiwan, Vancouver and Toronto. At full capacity, the US$200 million kitchen catering facility, near the Chep Lap Kok international airport in Hong Kong, covers 50,400sq m and is capable of producing 80,000 meals a day. It features hot and cold kitchens and caters for halal, kosher and Japanese-style preparations.

Cathay Pacific is 45 per cent owned by Swire Pacific - one of Hong Kong's biggest listed companies. Swire has diversified interests in property, aviation, beverages, marine services and trading and industrial.

Swire, whose operations are predominantly based in the greater China region, is one of the original ``hongs'', or business houses, of Hong Kong.

Jamie Gray travelled to Hong Kong courtesy of Cathay Pacific.
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Old April 26th, 2014, 04:34 AM   #2957
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Actually what is the difference between Dragonair and Cathay Pacific? Is their relationship similar to Singapore Airlines and SilkAir? Or more like Garuda Indonesia and Citilink?
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Old April 26th, 2014, 04:46 AM   #2958
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Quote:
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Actually what is the difference between Dragonair and Cathay Pacific? Is their relationship similar to Singapore Airlines and SilkAir? Or more like Garuda Indonesia and Citilink?
I recall the relationship between CX and KA as...

- Cathay Pacific would be the premium carrier with lie flat seats, First class amenities, and exclusively uses widebody aircraft. The airline operates both regional and long-haul routes, and all aircraft would have personal TVs with IFE and AVOD.
- Dragonair, on the other hand, would be a junior premium carrier operating mostly within Asia, with a mix of narrow- and wide-bodied aircraft, its IFE offerings similar to CX (yet not all aircraft have PTV on board), and operates more intensely in China over its older sibling.

In my opinion, those two act more like SQ and MI than GA and Citilink.
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Old April 26th, 2014, 05:10 AM   #2959
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I would say, it's even better. The quality gap between SQ and MI is quite large when compared to CX and KA.
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Old May 1st, 2014, 02:32 AM   #2960
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The wing of CX A330 flight CX718 CGK-HKG 29 April 2014
CX718-P7967 by bluemooncm78, on Flickr

CX A330 B-HLM
CX.A330-B-HLM-P7980 by bluemooncm78, on Flickr
Pics taken by me
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