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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??
1 3 3.57%
2 0 0%
3 0 0%
4 0 0%
5 0 0%
6 1 1.19%
7 7 8.33%
8 9 10.71%
9 28 33.33%
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Old January 6th, 2011, 08:48 AM   #3601
caelus
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Old January 6th, 2011, 11:33 AM   #3602
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Government Flying Service Super Puma helicopters back to service
Saturday, January 1, 2011
Government Press Release

A spokesman for the Government Flying Service (GFS) said today (January 1) that the two Super Puma helicopters are ready to resume their service after thorough investigation and inspections.

GFS took the decision to temporarily suspend the operation of the Super Puma helicopters for ?further investigation and consultation with Eurocopter, the manufacturer, following the incident in Shing Mun Reservoir on December 27 last year.

During the past few days, technical advice was sought and obtained from Eurocopter. Based on Eurocopter's advice, detailed technical inspection of the other two GFS Super Pumas has been carried out by GFS's professional maintenance staff.

Following the detailed inspections, both GFS and Eurocopter are confident that the incident was an isolated case, and that the remaining GFS Super Pumas are safe to be put back to service.

GFS will closely monitor the operations of the two Super Puma helicopters.
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Old January 6th, 2011, 05:26 PM   #3603
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Quote:
Originally Posted by caelus View Post
Evil Mcdonalds.......... however Burger King's prices is much higher than Mcdonalds, I rarely eat at BK because of that........

There is no arrival hall in T2, the other Burger King is still at T1 arrival hall, I believe......
Hehe oh well. At least BK is still in the airport.

So what I'm thinking:
-Eat BK when you land
-Eat Mcdonalds when you depart



P.S.
Btw

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Question:
How is our baggage transported from Elements or IFC all the way to the Airport? Is there a conveyor system?

Or are the baggages loaded onto the Airport Express trains and then unloaded once they reach Airport Station???
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Old January 6th, 2011, 07:51 PM   #3604
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Yup, one of the car is for baggage only, they load the baggage on that car and when it reach the airport, the staffs unload it to the baggage system and let the machine do the rest of the job.

In-town check in is getting more & more popular these days, with KLIA, BKK & Delhi also providing the service
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Old January 6th, 2011, 11:04 PM   #3605
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In-Town Check-In at Hong Kong Station

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Old January 7th, 2011, 08:09 AM   #3606
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Metrojet chief looking for a little excitement
29 December 2010
South China Morning Post

When Bjorn Naf, the new chief executive of Hong Kong-based Metrojet, swapped the cockpit for the boardroom most people may have thought he was seeking a simpler life.

But the boss of the largest corporate jet operator in Asia Pacific region - controlled by hotel magnate Michael Kadoorie - was actually seeking excitement.

The 43-year-old executive left the left-hand seat of an airliner to pursue something he described as more unpredictable and challenging - the boardroom of an airline.

"It's too boring being a captain," said Naf, who was promoted to first officer in his 30s. "It's very much a routine job being an airliner pilot. There are procedures, guidelines and check lists {hellip} you know exactly what your co-pilot is going to say when you sit in the cockpit. The only creativity is when you talk to your passengers to make announcements."

Now he is using his corporate skills to seek a greater role for business aviation in the expansion of the Hong Kong International Airport, for which a third runway is now being considered.

A need to express his creativity was the reason Naf took over as chief executive of Gulf Air in 2007. The airline was suffering from hefty losses and a bad service reputation at the time. Previously he had served as chief executive of Transafrik International in Kenya. Naf left Gulf Air for personal reasons in July last year
and joined Metrojet in October.

With his experience in managing the Bahrain-based airline, he knows first hand the differences in running an aviation business in the Middle East and in Hong Kong.

In Bahrain and other airports in the Gulf, airport management and associated companies operate in concert.

"Everybody is pretty much aligned with what should be done to run a smooth and effective hub organisation," Naf
said.

The air traffic control bureau in Bahrain talks to airline operators and operators of ground infrastructure - from the airport authority to suppliers, the hub is managed in its entirety.

"There is an integrated approach to manage the hub for commercial airlines, cargo airlines and business aviation (in Bahrain)," Naf said. "I am not sure whether that is the case in Hong Kong."

Over the past three months, he said had already experienced certain hurdles and limitations in Hong Kong. "We had an aircraft sitting in front of the runway (in Hong Kong) for two hours, waiting for clearance to cross the
runway." He said the business aviation community in Hong Kong had not been vocal enough in expressing its needs.

The trade body representing business aviation in this part of the world was not strong enough, he said. There
was also a lack of a long-term plan for business aviation, unlike the aims till 2025 mapped out by the
International Air Transport Association for passenger airliners.

"This is the fastest-growing region, therefore we need more say in the development of the airport (in Hong Kong)," Naf said.

The new chief executive has mapped out a strategy for Metrojet: to provide a one-stop shop and the best-in-class
service in the region, including, aircraft management, maintenance and chartering.

He also has plans to expand into the mainland, leveraging on the company's reputation built up over the past 15 years.

Metrojet is to provide line maintenance and heavy maintenance for private jets on the mainland from 2011. It is
in talks with several potential mainland partners to set up a maintenance facility. Earlier this month, Naf went
to Beijing to talk to the Beijing Capital International Airport and other potential partners.

He predicts that there will be 600 private jets delivered to buyers in China over the next 10 years, a drastic growth in a market which has fewer than 100 business jets at present.

It would take a couple of years for business aviation on the mainland to operate in the same liberal way as it
did in Europe, in terms of efficiencies in getting licences and approval for flights, he said.

For business jet operators to get a certificate to fly to certain countries from the mainland could take between three to five days.

"In Europe, we just need to call up the crew two hours in advance before flying a corporate jet."

Naf began his piloting career in 1990 with Crossair, the predecessor of Swiss International Air Lines.

From the early 1990s to late 2000, he served in various departments at Crossair, followed by a posting as the executive vice president product and services for Swiss International Air Lines.
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Old January 7th, 2011, 09:37 PM   #3607
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Old January 8th, 2011, 05:43 AM   #3608
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http://news.66wz.com/system/2011/01/04/102319923.shtml

温州至香港将增加飞机航班
2011年01月04日
来源:温州网–温州晚报

Dragonair to launch daily HKG - Wenzhou service using A320/A321 aircraft.

温州网讯 近日,中国香港最大的航空集团港龙航空开通了到香港和温州之间的航线,将提供包括欧洲、美洲、中东、印度、澳洲、南非、东南亚等大量的国际线路出行更便捷的选择,实现温州直接出港,一票到底,行李直挂,无缝转机。

据悉,新开通航线的客机为窄体客机——空客A320 (158个座位),或空客A321(172个座位),航班密度为每天一班,并视需求情况逐步增加航班。在航班时刻上,将有两套时刻满足不同线路的出行需求。

定位欧、美、澳、非、印度中东等国际长航线的中转航班,温州至香港的航班将定于每周二、四、六、七;而定位中国香港和中国台湾两地,以及东南亚的中转航班,温州至香港的航班定于每周一、三、五。肖建永
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Old January 8th, 2011, 06:21 AM   #3609
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Quote:
Originally Posted by hkskyline View Post
http://news.66wz.com/system/2011/01/04/102319923.shtml

温州至香港将增加飞机航班
2011年01月04日
来源:温州网–温州晚报

Dragonair to launch daily HKG - Wenzhou service using A320/A321 aircraft.

温州网讯 近日,中国香港最大的航空集团港龙航空开通了到香港和温州之间的航线,将提供包括欧洲、美洲、中东、印度、澳洲、南非、东南亚等大量的国际线路出行更便捷的选择,实现温州直接出港,一票到底,行李直挂,无缝转机。

据悉,新开通航线的客机为窄体客机——空客A320 (158个座位),或空客A321(172个座位),航班密度为每天一班,并视需求情况逐步增加航班。在航班时刻上,将有两套时刻满足不同线路的出行需求。

定位欧、美、澳、非、印度中东等国际长航线的中转航班,温州至香港的航班将定于每周二、四、六、七;而定位中国香港和中国台湾两地,以及东南亚的中转航班,温州至香港的航班定于每周一、三、五。肖建永

中国香港最大的航空集团港龙航空????
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Old January 8th, 2011, 06:45 AM   #3610
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Blackraven View Post
Burger King in the departure area is gone




When I was there two days ago, it got replaced by Mcdonalds (which is great.......but I still want Burger King as well).

With that said, is Burger King still present in Hong Kong airport (like the one in Arrival Area Terminal 2)???


Quote:
Originally Posted by caelus View Post
Evil Mcdonalds.......... however Burger King's prices is much higher than Mcdonalds, I rarely eat at BK because of that........

There is no arrival hall in T2, the other Burger King is still at T1 arrival hall, I believe......


OMG Burger King is always my first choice for breakfast when I take early flight everytime, no idea when it's replaced by Mcdonalds
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Old January 8th, 2011, 08:55 AM   #3611
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Old January 8th, 2011, 11:26 PM   #3612
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Old January 9th, 2011, 07:28 AM   #3613
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Old January 9th, 2011, 10:24 AM   #3614
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http://www.monstersandcritics.com/ne...sitors-in-2010

Hong Kong welcomes record 36 million visitors in 2010

Hong Kong played host to a record 36.03 million visitors in 2010, 21.8 per cent more than in the previous year, the city's Tourism Board said Saturday.

The surge in arrivals was led by people from mainland China who accounted for 22.47 million of the visitors, up 27 per cent from 2009.

Short-haul arrivals excluding mainland China were up 16.5 per cent at 8.72 million while long-haul travellers accounted for 4.84 million arrivals, up 9.6 per cent, the Hong Kong Tourism Board said.

'Hong Kong's tourism experienced a strong rebound in 2010 after the severe blow dealt by the financial tsunami and human swine influenza in 2009,' said the board's chairman, James Tien.

Promotions, such as the Hong Kong Wine and Dine Festival and the Hong Kong Dragon Boat Carnival, helped boost visitor numbers in 2010, Tien said.

Visitor arrivals in Hong Kong have risen every year since the easing of cross-border travel restrictions between the city and mainland China in 2003.

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Old January 9th, 2011, 11:26 AM   #3615
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nice pic HKG
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Old January 10th, 2011, 08:33 PM   #3616
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New airport traffic record set(28.12.2010)

Hong Kong airport's passenger volume and cargo tonnage have exceeded the 50 million and four million marks for the first time, setting new annual records. Speaking at a celebration ceremony on December 28, 2010, Secretary for Transport & Housing Eva Cheng said the Airport Authority has continued its investment on infrastructure. It has launched its Master Plan 2030 study, which will review the feasibility of building a third runway, boosting Hong Kong's aviation competitiveness

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Old January 11th, 2011, 11:33 AM   #3617
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http://www.theaustralian.com.au/news...-1225978216273

Roman airport a ruin as Asia takes off

SOMETIMES a single episode, a single image, a moment of lived experience, brings into focus an entire new order.

You may have been aware of this new order before, but the defining moment lets you see it in the flesh, so to speak.

My epiphany took place, appropriately enough, in Rome, specifically in Rome's airport. I was travelling from Israel to Morocco via Rome, and returned the same way.

Nothing has quite so comprehensively shown me how far Asia has gone past Europe as the comparison between Rome airport, where I'd never been before, and the Asian airports I frequent all the time, such as Hong Kong, Singapore and Kuala Lumpur. Compared to them, Rome is a decaying backwater.

No one who travels anywhere business class has a right to complain. So these comments are offered not as complaint but as comparison. They are not a comprehensive evaluation, merely one set of experiences.

From Tel Aviv to Rome, and then Rome to Casablanca, Alitalia's business class consisted merely of economy class with the middle seat left vacant. The cabin crew, though friendly, had no idea what the food on the flight was, even after it was served.

At Rome airport the aerobridges apparently don't cater for the smaller, single-storey jets. So there was much riding of buses on tarmacs. On the way out the bus trip was so long I thought we must be driving to Casablanca.

There were frequent, lengthy stops. The airport authorities, perhaps saving on gasoline, had decided to cram a whole jet-load of passengers on to a single bus.

This may have been shrewd crowd control, as only the inability of any disgruntled passenger to move even a single limb by as much as a millimetre prevented a riot. Passenger revolts are in any event always Spartacus-like in their futility, but can be good for morale.

Rome airport is not the byword of Hogarthian horror that Heathrow has been these past decades, a cross between an urban counter-insurgency gone horribly wrong and a big-city Bermuda Triangle where innocent families disappear, never to be heard of again.

Nonetheless, Rome airport is pretty miserable. Terminal Three is especially scruffy; cleaners must be expensive in Europe. The business class lounge was like a Barry Humphries send-up of 1970s European kitsch: screaming vermillion walls and iridescent white minimalist furniture.

Europeans frequently do dreadful things when they abandon their classical heritage.

The baggage carousels at Terminal Three resemble those at Asian airports except they are much smaller and don't work. The indicator said my bags would arrive on Carousel Five. But it had broken down and was being tinkered with by a single repairman. It took more than an hour for the airport to come up with the idea of delivering that flight's bags on a different carousel.

Terminal Three also boasts the smallest airport lifts in the world, moving walkways that don't move and a strange shortage of toilets. (Is there a European regulation against the oversupply of toilets, is it a greenhouse gas measure?)

The theme of crumbling infrastructure and feeble service was well maintained at the Rome Airport Hilton.

The staff, though uniformly friendly, were grossly insufficient in number. And nothing worked. The only ATM machine was out of order, two of the hotel's four computers were out of commission and one of the remaining two was constantly playing up, the room safe was locked and unopenable.

The level of petty regulation was demented. I had to present my passport to check in to the hotel, present it again to change $100 into euros, then present it a third time to purchase an access card to the computer.

"I know, it doesn't make any sense," one of the counter staff commiserated, "but in Italy we 'ave a lot of procedures we 'ave to follow."

The only point at which the heaving, gurgling, struggling but ubiquitous European bureaucracy did not intrude into daily life was the point at which Europe faces a catastrophic breakdown of process: border control. A glance at the passport, not even checking the number against any database or the like, was the only notice taken of me on entry into Italy.

Terminal Five, on the way out, was a bit less scruffy than Terminal Three, but I was struck again by the business lounge. It was a little less lurid than that at Terminal Three, but again no English language newspapers, and the only sustenance a basket of dry croissants and two pots of tepid, pre-made coffee.

Any individual's observations are limited and subjective, but what you see powerfully affects what you think. On the basis of these observations I would venture three speculations. First, Europe struggles to find the money it needs for its infrastructure. Second, many elements of daily life are wildly over-regulated. And third, a combination of high wage levels and taxation makes labour too expensive and leads to understaffed and poorly performing service industries, combined with high unemployment.

The comparisons from this trip were devastating. Business class on Israel's El Al, and even on Morocco's Royal Air Maroc, was much better than on Alitalia. Don't even think of comparing Alitalia with the Asian carriers we all know and love. For my money, Rome airport was narrowly outperformed for amenity by Casablanca (Casablanca!) and vastly outperformed by Tel Aviv.

But the comparison with Asia is devastating. The airports in Singapore, Kuala Lumpur and Hong Kong are a foretaste of paradise, compared with the one in Rome.

As it happened, on this trip I came home through Hong Kong. The business lounge was restful to the eye, discreet TV screens played news channels at modest volumes. There were computers and workstations in profusion. Newspapers were available from the world over. The numerous staff tripped over themselves to make you a coffee. The food buffet was the usual splendid Asian feast: dim sum, pork buns, muesli and other cereals, fresh fruit in abundance.

Hong Kong airport can be a little intimidating because of its size. But everything works, and it works all the time. More than that, everything is clean and stylish and easy to navigate. To compare Rome and Hong Kong airports is like comparing the East German portable typewriters we used when I started in journalism more than 30 years ago at The Bulletin with the latest Apple i-Pad. Rome airport wasn't built in a day but it was eclipsed, in Asia, in a generation.


Last edited by caelus; January 15th, 2011 at 04:41 PM.
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Old January 11th, 2011, 02:41 PM   #3618
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Old January 11th, 2011, 02:42 PM   #3619
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Masked traveler raids lead to airport arrest
The Standard
Monday, January 10, 2011

A member of ground staff at Hong Kong International Airport airport was arrested, bringing to eight the number of people held for helping an illegal immigrant board a flight wearing a silicone mask.

The incident, the first of its kind in the SAR if not the world, raised concerns over airport safety.

The latest arrest came after two former airport staff were arrested on Saturday in connection with the syndicate, along with five others.

A government spokesman said the eight are aged between 26 and 62.

Last October, a young man from the mainland boarded a flight to Canada wearing a silicone mask and resembling an old Caucasian man.

The man, from Fujian, took the mask off during the flight, prompting suspicion from other passengers, who notified the crew and alerted Canadian officials.

He was arrested when the flight landed in Vancouver, where he sought asylum.

Investigators later found he was helped by at least one member of airport ground staff to get on board the aircraft.

A two-month investigation found the man first made it through immigration with a genuine passport.

He then obtained a fake passport and boarding pass in the departure hall before getting on the flight wearing the mask.

An intelligence report by the Canadian authorities said he obtained the boarding pass in a departure area from a 55-year-old American.

But all those arrested at the weekend are Hong Kong citizens, police said.

The arrests were the result of raids spanning 10 locations on Friday and Saturday. Immigration officials said the syndicate helped 10 people cross borders illegally and has been charging each client about 300,000 yuan (HK$351,771).

It is believed the member of ground staff arrested yesterday, and two former ground staff, both aged 26, arrested earlier, played key roles in fitting the mainlander with the silicone mask. The man remains in Canadian detention.

Hong Kong officials have said plainclothes security officers are stationed at the airport to spot fraudulent travelers.
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Old January 12th, 2011, 10:53 AM   #3620
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KE A380 HKG service schedule

KE has annouce schedule for A380 service to/from HKG/ICN


Picture shamelessly stolen from kjoey


HKG will become the first destination of KE A380, 1st flight depart from ICN on 31/5 2000
NRT flight will depart from ICN on 1/6 0910

KE607 ICN/HKG 2000 2233
KE608 HKG/ICN 0050 0520

31/5 - 3/7 Except Mon
4/7 - 31/7 Except Wed/Thur
1/8 - 29/10 Daily

KE603 ICN/HKG 0830 1055
KE604 HKG/ICN 1225 1700

1/7 - 1/10 Daily


Korean Air's A380 will have the lowest seat density among other A380 operators in the world, a total of 407 seats, with 301 seats on Y class, 94 seats on J class, & 12 seats on F class. It will have nearly 70 seats less than Singaporean Airlines' A380.

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