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View Poll Results: Scale from 1 to 10, 10 being SUPER and 1 being BAD, what would you rate the Airport??
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Old August 8th, 2007, 10:20 PM   #2081
EricIsHim
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Originally Posted by herenthere View Post
HKIA's website (http://www.hongkongairport.com/) hasn't yet updated this info yet though. But congrats again!!
Interesting though how the top 3 are in Asia though they are pretty new compared to many other world airports.
Changi has been around forever; HKIA is in its 10th year now; and Incheon is in its 7th. All three are still expanding. I think it's more about the airports' management rather than their opening day. There has been numbers of other new airports around the world opened or reopened in the past few years, but they don't come very close to the top class airports.
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Old August 11th, 2007, 06:24 AM   #2082
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High-speed airports rail link urged
Think-tank calls for 17-minute HK-Shenzhen passenger-cargo transfer system

10 August 2007
South China Morning Post

A high-speed rail link between Hong Kong's Chek Lap Kok and its potential rival, Shenzhen airport, should be built to facilitate mutually beneficial passenger and cargo flow and turn the region into a global air transport hub, a think-tank has proposed.

The idea, floated in a report released yesterday by the Bauhinia Foundation, revolves around a rail link that would shorten travel time between the two airports to just 17 minutes.

It would connect with the national high-speed railway system to consolidate Hong Kong's strategic role in southern China. Customs and immigration clearance for both sides should also be provided on the airport island, the report said.

The report called on both governments to start "as soon as possible" technical and financial feasibility studies, in particular on issues of "shared responsibilities and co-operation with regard to air passengers and cargo".

Responding to the report yesterday, the Airport Authority and Cathay Pacific said they welcomed any ideas to improve Hong Kong's connectivity with the Pearl River Delta region.

"We are open to any proposal that could increase connections with the delta region and consolidate our status as a regional and international air traffic hub," a spokeswoman for the authority said.

Freight industry operators, however, had doubts about the effectiveness and financial viability of the link, while logistic experts were concerned about the practical difficulties in realising the project amid increasing competition among nearby airports.

Zhu Wenhui, a researcher with Polytechnic University's China Business Centre, said the idea had also been studied by the Guangdong authorities.

He admitted the link could mean a redistribution of cargo and passenger volume between the airports. "That's why the two cities' governments have to discuss their strategy to achieve synergy for themselves in air services," he said.

Shenzhen airport handled about 16 million passengers and 500,000 tonnes of cargo in 2005, compared with Hong Kong airport's 44.4 million passengers and 3 million tonnes of cargo last year. Shenzhen is expected to increase passenger loads by 50 per cent and double its cargo by 2010.

Louis Lee Yan-lam, Greater China Affairs chairman of the Hong Kong Association of Freight Forwarding and Logistics, said the rail proposal was neither financially feasible nor effective. "The railway will be very costly and it won't be more effective than the diversion measures taken now," he said.

Freight forwarders were already diverting some mainland-bound cargo to Shenzhen airport by truck, which is less costly and more flexible than rail. For outgoing cargo, freight operators would still favour the more expensive Hong Kong airport, with its diverse and frequent international flights, Mr Lee said.

He believed competition for cargo would continue to intensify, citing Jade Cargo, a Shenzhen-German joint venture that already operates several international routes from Shenzhen airport. Another operator, based at Guangzhou's Baiyun Airport, was said to be targeting Hong Kong's air cargo market as well.

Anthony Wong Foo-wah, president of the Hong Kong Logistics Association, supported the concept, but said he was worried about business sharing difficulties between the two cities.

Hung Wing-tat, associate professor of civil and structural engineering at Polytechnic University, said ships seemed to provide a more effective link than trains, given that a regional express line would be built to connect Hong Kong, Shenzhen and Guangzhou.
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Old August 11th, 2007, 06:44 AM   #2083
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Old August 12th, 2007, 04:54 PM   #2084
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Old August 12th, 2007, 05:25 PM   #2085
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Hong Kong Express Airways Opens New Route New twice weekly flights between Hong Kong and Guiyang launched
Press Release

Hong Kong, 18 July 2007

With the touchdown of its newest aircraft in Guiyang this morning, Hong Kong Express Airways celebrated the launch of its latest non-stop scheduled service between Hong Kong and the capital of China’s southwestern Guizhou Province.

Using its most recently added B737-800 aircraft on the new route - capable of accommodating 164 passengers – Hong Kong Express Airways will from today offer twice weekly flights between the two cities departing every Wednesday and Saturday.

Today’s introduction of this new scheduled service by Hong Kong Express Airways adds the airline’s second new destination this year to its existing route network. In its bid to bring passengers a greater choice of travel options, Hong Kong Express Airways will continue to expand its regional route offering with additional launches presently being planned for later this year.

Hong Kong Express Airways currently flies between Hong Kong and Hangzhou, Ningbo, Chongqing, Chengdu, Nanjing, Xian, Guiyang and Chiang Mai.
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Old August 14th, 2007, 06:45 PM   #2086
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Old August 15th, 2007, 04:03 AM   #2087
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awsome pics really enjoyed them!!!
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Old August 15th, 2007, 08:10 PM   #2088
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Old August 16th, 2007, 12:59 PM   #2089
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United Airlines starts to sell tickets for new direct service Vietnam Air to have one more flight to Russia
15 August 2007
The Saigon Times

(SGT-HCMC) United Airlines has begun to receive bookings for the daily direct service between HCMC and Los Angeles it will launch in late October, the carrier’s country manager in Vietnam said.

“We are already selling tickets on our reservation system?so people here can begin to think of traveling to that part of the United States, Joe Mannix said.

Mannix told the Daily the fare would start from US$840 for a return trip from HCMC to Los Angeles via Hong Kong. “That is the lowest price we have for the flights to the west coast.?

He described the HCMC-Los Angeles route as a good opportunity and the “third gateway" for people to travel to the U.S. “Very importantly in October 29 United will serve from HCMC to Los Angeles via Hong Kong. It will be a direct service. The HCMC-Los Angeles service will complement United’s flights between the U.S. and Vietnam as the carrier now flies daily from HCMC to San Francisco and Chicago via Hong Kong, which Mannix said was an advanced market.

Mannix explained United would launch the HCMC-Los Angeles flights in response to the increasing demand for the service, and the fact that Los Angeles was a place outside Vietnam that a large Vietnamese community lives.

“I cannot say how many times people have asked me when United is going to fly to Los Angeles from the time we started here. So now we can say we will fly to Los Angeles in October, Mannix said.

The new service will provide more choice and convenient connections for people to travel to a number of destinations in the U.S., Canada, Mexico, Central and South America. For the travelers, the Los Angeles gateway will provide them a time saving schedule to southern California, an area of the U.S. where the largest Vietnamese population outside Vietnam resides. Currently, passengers have to travel from HCMC to San Francisco before going to Los Angeles.

Mannix said United kept focusing on Asia Pacific as the airline industry continued to grow in the region. On top of that, the aviation industry in Vietnam posts continuing growth, and the staffing quality has improved as well.

He said United was partnering with the Vietnam Aviation Academy and the local travel and air services firm TransViet to help employees of travel companies and airlines get more in-depth knowledge and skills useful for the industry.

* Vietnam Airlines will add one direct flight to the HCMC-Moscow schedule on Fridays from October 28 to meet the increasing demand of passengers, especially overseas Vietnamese for traveling between the two countries.

Vietnam Airlines now has one flight between the two cities of Vietnam and Russia on Mondays, and flies between Hanoi and Moscow on Wednesdays and Saturdays.

The carrier currently flies daily between Hanoi and HCMC of Vietnam and Seoul and Busan of Korea.

However, Vietnam Airlines has decided to delay the launch of direct flights to the U.S. until next year due to slowness in preparations.
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Old August 17th, 2007, 11:33 AM   #2090
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Quote:
Originally Posted by EricIsHim View Post
The original design capacity is 45 million for T1 alone upon opening in 1998 and it handled 44.4 million passenger in 2006 (9.1% up from 2005).
Between April 2006 and March 2007, the airport handled more than 45 million passenger according to the HKIA website.

If the 45 million capacity is limited by the check-in process and T2 would definitely increase the number. But if the design capacity is because of other factors, T2 probably won't add much in the capacity, but it can manage the passenger flow better providing a more comfortable atmosphere. But I have never seen any number on this topic before, and couldn't find anything.

I would say with continuous technology improvements increasing efficiency in the past 10 years, the capacity is probably more than 45 million now.

Plus the runway capacity is increasing from 54 movements per hour now to 58 movements per hour by 2009, which will increase the airport capacity as well.
I think the main issue is less to do with the airport facilities itself. It has to do with the airspace restriction around HKIA. This restriction somehow cannot make the two runways runs independently (land and take-off usage for each runway). This results in huge reduction on # of aircraft that can be handled per hour (vs the planned # when the airport was being designed, something like 80?). I think the plan to add 4 movement per hour to the system is still way too small.
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Old August 17th, 2007, 06:04 PM   #2091
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Originally Posted by vincent View Post
I think the main issue is less to do with the airport facilities itself. It has to do with the airspace restriction around HKIA. This restriction somehow cannot make the two runways runs independently (land and take-off usage for each runway). This results in huge reduction on # of aircraft that can be handled per hour (vs the planned # when the airport was being designed, something like 80?). I think the plan to add 4 movement per hour to the system is still way too small.
It's the air restriction from the GuangDong (or Central) Government due to military reason. Airspace below 15,000 ft is restricted for military use, so that fighter jets can take off at anytime during emergency. Civil aviation can only fly above 15,00ft or within the assigned airspace for take off and landing purpose.

The result is commercial planes have to spiral above the same location to go up and down to reach the altitude they need instead of gradually increase or decrease altitude over a long distance.

59 flights per hour is really pushing the limit with available airspace.
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Old August 18th, 2007, 01:27 AM   #2092
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I wonder if that restriction is really necessary. Have the air restrictions changed since the hand over from the British in 1997?
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Old August 18th, 2007, 05:22 AM   #2093
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I wonder if that restriction is really necessary. Have the air restrictions changed since the hand over from the British in 1997?
I think this is a concern more about the China-Taiwan Relation, than the Sino-British. So the restriction would have been around for a long times. From homeland security point of view, it's necessary to have air space always ready; but question is just can it be loosen up.

Since there was only one runway at Kai Tak which had been at capacity for a long time, and other major civil airports in the Pearl River Delta (Macao, Zhuhai, Shenzhen and Guangzhou) were not as busy as now. The restriction didn't come into play a big role.

But now, HK and other four airports have a lot more air traffic and the restriction is greatly reducing the air space capacity. The airports joint committee has started to discuss the issue with the military side, and I believe the two sides have come to some kind of agreement now and the air space restriction will soon be loosen up allowing more civil aircrafts to fly in the region.
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Old August 19th, 2007, 08:10 AM   #2094
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Press Release

Solid Summer Growth at HKIA

(HONG KONG, 19 August 2007) - Hong Kong International Airport (HKIA) recorded significant traffic growth in July, with year-on-year increases of more than 6% in passenger volume, cargo throughput and air traffic movements.

Summer is traditionally the peak season for air travel, and this July saw particularly strong visitor traffic from Europe and Southeast Asia. Passenger volume and air traffic movements surged to 4.39 million and 25,380, respectively, up 6.6% and 6.0% from July 2006.

Driven by strong demand for exports and increase in transshipments, cargo volume reached 315,000 tonnes, up 7.4% from July 2006. This was the fourth consecutive month of growth in cargo throughput, after a dip in March.

Stanley Hui, Chief Executive Officer of Airport Authority Hong Kong, said that the steady growth reaffirmed HKIA's status as one of the world's busiest aviation hubs.

This month, Hong Kong International Airport was named the world's best airport in the annual Skytrax survey. It was the sixth time in the past seven years that HKIA ranked first in the survey, which polled nearly 8 million passengers from around the world.

In the 12 months ending 31 July 2007, HKIA handled over 46 million passengers and 3.63 million tonnes of cargo, a year-on-year increase of 7.3% and 3.4%, respectively. Air traffic movements grew 4.2%, to 288,115.

http://www.hongkongairport.com/eng/pr/pr_900.html
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Old August 19th, 2007, 06:23 PM   #2095
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Old August 19th, 2007, 07:19 PM   #2096
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What airline is this?
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Old August 19th, 2007, 08:33 PM   #2097
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That is Air India.

http://www.airindia.com/
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Old August 20th, 2007, 07:13 PM   #2098
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Sound aviation sector may lose edge in long term, survey finds
20 August 2007
South China Morning Post

The aviation and logistics sector is expected to remain highly competitive for at least the next three to five years, but it could lose its edge in the longer term as regional and price competition intensifies, a survey has found.

Of the 1,054 people polled in the survey, conducted by local research group Idea4HK, just over half expressed optimism over the future development of the industry.

Some 59 per cent of the respondents said they believed the city could stay competitive as a hub in the short term. Its key advantages included its central location and strong infrastructure, the survey said.

"In the longer term, say, 10 to 20 years, the respondents were less confident about whether Hong Kong can remain as competitive as before," said Stephen Chan Xin, an Idea4HK research fellow.

The respondents were interviewed by telephone between December and January.

Chek Lap Kok airport is one of the world's busiest, and last month passenger traffic rose 6.6 per cent to almost 4.39 million compared with a year ago, the Airport Authority said. Cargo volume totalled 315,000 tonnes, up 7.4 per cent year on year.

This month, the annual Skytrax survey ranked the airport the world's best, the sixth time this has happened in the past seven years.

Despite the strong performance, competition from airports in the region, including the Pearl River Delta, is putting the spotlight on the city's relatively high costs. Cost was cited by 36 per cent of the respondents as a potential threat to competitiveness.

Simon Yuen Sheung-man, a lecturer with the School of Professional Education and Executive Development, an affiliate of Polytechnic University, blamed the city's relatively high cost of land.

He said the city needs to enhance government and airport co-operation within the region and the mainland to tackle growing competition, and said lower costs could help attract business from low-budget airlines that were increasingly operating in the region.
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Old August 20th, 2007, 07:16 PM   #2099
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Old August 22nd, 2007, 04:28 AM   #2100
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HK planes probed for fuel leaks
Hong Kong Standard
Wednesday, August 22, 2007

Boeing 737-800 jets used by two Hong Kong airlines have been inspected to ensure there are no fuel leaks, according to the Civil Aviation Department.

The department had contacted both Hong Kong Express and Hong Kong Airlines after the Okinawa fire incident.

According to Kyodo News agency, Taiwan authorities believe a fuel pipe leak caused the fire.

Japan and Taiwan are conducting further inspections to determine whether the leak was the result of faulty maintenance or structural abnormalities.

A department spokesman said it is awaiting full reports from the Japanese authorities and Boeing before deciding if further steps need to be taken to ensure the aircraft is safe.

Hong Kong Express uses only 737s, three of which are 737-800s. The airline has stepped up its maintenance measures before takeoff and after landing.

Its flights were slightly delayed yesterday, with delays ranging from 30 minutes to two hours. It flies to mainland destinations such as Chongqing, Chengdu and Ningbo.

Hong Kong Airlines said its six 737-800s are in service and that no additional maintenance has been scheduled. "Our planes are only one year old, whereas the plane that burned was five years old," a spokeswoman said. The airline said no passenger has withdrawn from flights using the 737-800s.

Boeing said it will provide technical assistance to the Japanese authorities.

The eight Hong Kong passengers on the ill-fated China Airlines plane could not be reached yesterday.

Daiei Travel Services, the Taiwanese agency behind the tour, said the trip was continuing and that the Hong Kong tourists were staying at a seaside hotel.
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