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Old March 19th, 2016, 07:29 PM   #4921
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good!!!
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Old March 20th, 2016, 05:21 AM   #4922
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Two emirate A380 planes landing at the same time on the same runway?
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Old March 20th, 2016, 08:06 AM   #4923
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Probably a time lapse or series of photos combined.
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Old March 22nd, 2016, 03:30 PM   #4924
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The Standard Excerpt
Air traffic system to start in phases
March 22, 2016

The much-delayed and criticized air traffic control system will finally be operational in phases from June this year, the Civil Aviation Department said.

The Raytheon system, costing HK$575 million, was supposed to have been operational in December 2012 when the existing flight radar system was scheduled to be retired.

The new system can handle 8,000 flight plans per day and simultaneously monitor 1,500 air or ground targets (five times and 1.5 times the existing system respectively), making it fully capable of coping with air traffic growth even under the future three-runway operation.

The phased-in launch of the new system will begin with it being used for two to three hours a day during nonpeak hours at selected control positions of the air traffic control tower, before progressively extending the system to all control positions at different times of the day in July.

That month, all control positions for live traffic operations will be under the new system.

From August to October, the phased implementation will be extended to cover other functions of the tower, eventually covering the new air traffic control center by October or November. The existing control system will serve as a backup for around six months subject to review.

The department stressed the new system is safe and reliable. It also believes the phased-in launch will ease the risk of providing full functional services during the typhoon season.

The department's decision comes after it engaged the UK National Air Traffic Services last November to assess system and staff readiness.

After conducting a snapshot review, a one-week on-site assessment and meeting with department staff, it confirmed the system's safety, reliability and stability.
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Old March 23rd, 2016, 02:45 PM   #4925
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Old March 26th, 2016, 07:03 PM   #4926
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Robots, use of seawater play up new-age design
The Standard Excerpt
March 16, 2016

Chek Lap Kok may soon be one of the world's greenest airports amid plans to incorporate robotic and personalized services and seawater flushing into the design for the third runway concourse.

Airport Authority officials revealed some of the green principles that will be applied to the design at a Legco meeting yesterday.

"We will strive to make the airport one of the world's greenest and for that reason we see the three-runway system project as an opportunity to further enhance our credentials in that respect," third runway project executive director Kevin Poole said.

In general, the green credentials of a building are awarded on aspects of energy efficiency, water consumption, air quality and waste management, Poole said.

For example, to enhance energy efficiency, the availability of daylight in the building will be optimized by facade glazing and roof glazing while maintaining visual comfort and preventing an excessive cooling load.

The introduction of courtyards will transform a typical "deep plan" concourse into a "shallow plan" one that improves daylight conditions.

The building will use direct seawater in the cooling system and treated seawater for toilet flushing.

Gray water from washing basins and air-conditioning condensate will be collected and treated for reuse as irrigation water.

A series of smart infrastructure is also incorporated into the design.

A high-speed and fully automated baggage handling system, which will comprise carriers capable of working at up to 10 meters per second in the tunnel, will be built to ensure a high level of baggage delivery service. To complement that, a robotic arm system will be built to help operators load containers and carts.
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Old March 27th, 2016, 06:05 PM   #4927
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Source : http://pic.feeyo.com/posts/627/6277907.html









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Old March 31st, 2016, 02:54 PM   #4928
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2016-02-26 13.43.54 by orie harada, on Flickr



Arriving into HK by Andrew Wee, on Flickr



Arrival view by Andrew Wee, on Flickr



The terminal by Andrew Wee, on Flickr



HK airport by Santiago Alvarez, on Flickr
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Old April 6th, 2016, 03:03 PM   #4929
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Airport to spend extra HK$5b on boosting capacity
1 April 2016
South China Morning Post Excerpt

An extra HK$5 billion will be spent on 34 more parking stands for planes at Hong Kong International Airport over the next four years - taking the total to 216 and boosting the capacity of one of the world's busiest flight hubs ahead of further expansion with the construction of a third *runway.

A portion of the extra outlay will be recouped by revenue from the 30,000 passengers a day who pass through the new concourse that sits between the airport's two runways and houses more than 20 shops and restaurants.

Airport chiefs predict traffic will continue to rise requiring yet another concourse - which differs from a terminal in that it has no immigration clearance area - to be built to handle traffic from the soon to be built third runway.

The 105,500 square metre plane-parking and passenger facility - known as the midfield concourse - came fully on stream yesterday after taking its first passengers in December last year.

Airport Authority chief executive Fred Lam Tin-fuk said the additional stands would improve efficiency but did not negate the need for a third runway to cope with 21st century air travel. In 2015, the airport - which is built on reclaimed land and opened for business in 1998 - handled more than 68 million passengers, up from 63 million in 2014 and 60 million in 2013.

"The extra stand will not increase the number of departures and arrivals the airport can handle because that depends on the runway system," Lam said. "The two runways will reach maximum capacity by the end of this year. That is something that will limit the development of the airport."

At present, the concourse - which will cost a total of HK$15 billion - has 20 aircraft stands and handles 230 flights a day from 30 airlines. It is expected to handle 10 million passengers a year but Lam said it was equipped to handle double that.

It takes three-and-a-half minutes to get from it to Terminal One on an automated people mover.
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Old April 7th, 2016, 03:29 PM   #4930
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Virgin Atlantic sacks more Hong Kong staff amid questions about its future in the city
7 April 2016
South China Morning Post Excerpt

Virgin Atlantic Airways is axing more staff in Hong Kong, throwing up question marks about its future in the city.

The airline confirmed it would shut its ticketing and reservation department entirely, with 16 jobs to go by May 31. The move will affect 60 per cent of its local back office staff. Responsibilities will be passed to Singapore and its US shareholder, Delta Air Lines, which has a 49 per cent stake in the carrier.

The British airline confirmed the "difficult decision" but said it was not a reflection on "the great work" done by its Hong Kong staff.

In November last year, the airline sacked 50 experienced Hong Kong cabin crew in a major cost-cutting drive, and in 2014 sacked almost 80 flight attendants.

Commenting on the restructuring, Virgin Atlantic Hong Kong Cabin Crew Union chairman Bobby Yeung Sheung-hang said: "I'm not sure why they decided to go ahead with this redundancy this time. I know late last year they made a decision to keep the service in Hong Kong. However now in April they make the decision to cut ticketing, reservations and the call centre."

The union boss said the redundancy was "really unacceptable" and "ridiculous".

The airline will use Mandatory Provident Fund contributions to offset staff redundancy pay.

Speculating on the company's future and its presence in Hong Kong, Yeung said: "They still have business in Hong Kong. You can see the trend is to cut. But I still think they will have a business but will minimise manpower for the Asian market."
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Old April 11th, 2016, 05:21 PM   #4931
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Runway squeeze hampering expansion in HK, says UPS
11 April 2016
South China Morning Post Excerpt

Package-delivery company sees huge room for growth despite adding more flights to Shenzhen

UPS, the world's largest package-delivery company, says Hong Kong remains very competitive when it comes to air cargo, but it is finding it hard to add flights here due to runway saturation and now has more flights to and from Shenzhen.

"Hong Kong's air transportation is still one of the most efficient in the world," the company's managing director for Hong Kong and Macau, Steven Wong, said last week.

"Many of our South China clients choose to ship their goods from Hong Kong instead of places like Shenzhen."

Wong said Hong Kong's free port position gave it great advantages in more efficient inspections and faster customs clearance as well as a more extensive global route network.Many of our South China clients choose to ship their goods from Hong Kong instead of ShenzhenSteven Wong, UPS

"A parcel picked up at Hong Kong Island at 4pm could be handed to the customer in the US the next morning," Wong said.

But Hong Kong faces a growing challenge from Shenzhen, which replaced Hong Kong as the world's third-busiest container port in 2013.

Wong said Hong Kong's air transportation was still ahead of Shanghai or Shenzhen, but it was hard to increase flights to and from the city as "airport space is very tight".

UPS has about 60 flights taking off or landing in Hong Kong every week, compared with more than 80 in Shenzhen.

To cater to the growing demand for online shopping, UPS has installed lockers in office buildings and convenience stores in other markets so that packages can be dropped off or picked up at any time.

Wong said it had studied bringing such services to Hong Kong, but had found it was almost impossible as options such as convenience stores were too small to accommodate lockers.
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Old April 12th, 2016, 04:07 PM   #4932
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Old April 13th, 2016, 02:28 PM   #4933
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The Standard Excerpt
Third runway raises fears of mainland say on airspace
13 April 2016

It would be necessary for Hong Kong to allow mainland authorities to administer its airspace if the airport's third runway is to be built, an aviation official told lawmakers.

Members of the Legislative Council's subcommittee on the third runway yesterday expressed fears that issues arising from a new runway would be a repeat of the Express Rail Link co- location immigration arrangement, as the transport chief refuses to make public arrangements on airspace.

When the third runway is built, the number of flights per hour would increase to 102, and it would be inevitable for Hong Kong to let mainland authorities administer some of its airspace, said Samuel Ng, senior evaluation officer of the Civil Aviation Department.

The arrangement is in line with the Basic Law and international standards, Ng said.

Lawmaker Kenneth Chan Ka-lok said Hong Kong people may not feel comfortable with letting mainland authorities administer their airspace.

Legislator Lee Cheuk-yan said the biggest problem is that lawmakers have no idea about what agreement the SAR government reached with its mainland counterparts.

"I can smell the scent of the Express Rail Link," Lee said.

Ng said the airport has once reached its highest capacity of 68 flights per hour last winter, the main constraint is the safety distance between aircraft required by the International Civil Aviation Organization.
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Old April 17th, 2016, 07:44 PM   #4934
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Old April 19th, 2016, 06:19 PM   #4935
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South China Morning Post Excerpt
Zhuhai offers to take load off congested Hong Kong airport
18 April 2016

Underutilised Zhuhai airport is trying for a permit that would allow it to share some of the international business jets and helicopters struggling to find space at overcrowded Hong Kong airport.

Zhuhai airport, in which the Hong Kong Airport Authority owns a 55 per cent stake, aims to get the clearance by next year, said its general manager Albert Yau. “That would mean business jets coming from anywhere could land and offload passengers in Zhuhai directly, instead of having to wait for hours and get undesirable slots in Hong Kong,” he told the South China Morning Post.

Once the customs arrangements are in place, a cross-border helicopter route between Zhuhai and Hong Kong could be created to shuttle the passengers to Central in 20 minutes, beating the Hong Kong-Zhuhai-Macau bridge that is expected to come on stream in 2018, he said.

Private jet booking system for Hong Kong airport leads to slots going to waste

Hong Kong’s increasingly crowded airport, which handles more than 1,100 commercial flights a day, is struggling to handle private jets already based here, let alone those from outside. Fewer than 70 parking spots for business jets are available at the airport while landing slots are even more scarce. A new online system to manage both parking and landing has allegedly only added to the problem.

“Allowing Zhuhai the permit would be the best solution to relieve HKG airport’s ramp until the third runway is built,” said Charlie Mularski, chairman of the Asian Business Aviation Association. “Greater China airspace has to be managed as one, the sooner the better, and we can all benefit from the more flexible and efficient use of the civilian airspace,” he said.

Hong Kong must deter scalpers who profit from limited landing and take-off slots for private jets

Zhuhai, the Pearl River Delta’s least used airport, plays host to China’s biggest biennale air show but gets no international flights. It has a 66,000 square metre air show centre next to the airport that sits mostly empty and can house up to 50 large business jets.

The airport itself is operating at less than half its designed capacity, handling 4.7 million passengers last year, compared with 60 million each in Hong Kong and Guangzhou.
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Old April 20th, 2016, 05:33 PM   #4936
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HKIA Records Steady Traffic Growth in March
Press Release Excerpt

(HONG KONG, 18 April 2016) – Hong Kong International Airport (HKIA) saw steady growth in air traffic figures in March 2016. During the month, passenger volume rose by 4.8% to 6 million, while flight movements increased by 2.2% to 35,060, compared to the same month last year. Cargo throughput experienced mild growth of 1.1% year-on-year to 368,000 tonnes.

The growth in March passenger traffic was largely driven by Hong Kong resident travel, which registered 19% year-on-year growth over the same month last year. Passenger traffic to and from Southeast Asia and North Asia recorded the most significant increases.

The growth in cargo throughput last month was primarily due to 5% growth in exports and 3% growth in transshipments. Amongst the key trading regions, traffic to / from India and Australasia increased most significantly during the month.

C K Ng, Executive Director, Airport Operations of Airport Authority Hong Kong, said, “In March, HKIA was delighted to welcome the arrival of the first A350 aircraft, operated by Finnair between Hong Kong and Helsinki. This new generation aircraft is quieter, more energy efficient and environmental friendly.”
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Old April 24th, 2016, 04:35 AM   #4937
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Quote:
Originally Posted by hkskyline View Post
The Standard Excerpt
Third runway raises fears of mainland say on airspace
13 April 2016

It would be necessary for Hong Kong to allow mainland authorities to administer its airspace if the airport's third runway is to be built, an aviation official told lawmakers.

Members of the Legislative Council's subcommittee on the third runway yesterday expressed fears that issues arising from a new runway would be a repeat of the Express Rail Link co- location immigration arrangement, as the transport chief refuses to make public arrangements on airspace.

When the third runway is built, the number of flights per hour would increase to 102, and it would be inevitable for Hong Kong to let mainland authorities administer some of its airspace, said Samuel Ng, senior evaluation officer of the Civil Aviation Department.

The arrangement is in line with the Basic Law and international standards, Ng said.

Lawmaker Kenneth Chan Ka-lok said Hong Kong people may not feel comfortable with letting mainland authorities administer their airspace.

Legislator Lee Cheuk-yan said the biggest problem is that lawmakers have no idea about what agreement the SAR government reached with its mainland counterparts.

"I can smell the scent of the Express Rail Link," Lee said.

Ng said the airport has once reached its highest capacity of 68 flights per hour last winter, the main constraint is the safety distance between aircraft required by the International Civil Aviation Organization.
So what was the issue with the Express Rail Link?
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Old April 25th, 2016, 12:07 AM   #4938
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So what was the issue with the Express Rail Link?
People can't agree whether having Chinese customs officers at West Kowloon Terminus violates the One Country, Two Systems principle.

If you ask me, they should just look at how it's done for the Eurostar train: customs officers of the country you are heading to, are at the station of departure. British customs officers at Paris/Brussels/Lille, etc. They could probably learn a lot from that arrangement.
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Old April 25th, 2016, 05:27 AM   #4939
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Silly_Walks View Post
People can't agree whether having Chinese customs officers at West Kowloon Terminus violates the One Country, Two Systems principle.

If you ask me, they should just look at how it's done for the Eurostar train: customs officers of the country you are heading to, are at the station of departure. British customs officers at Paris/Brussels/Lille, etc. They could probably learn a lot from that arrangement.
Except that it is china, they are going to over step their authority and try to enforce chinese law in Hong Kong
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Old April 25th, 2016, 06:39 AM   #4940
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Well, yeah, so very strict rules should be established so they can not over step their boundaries.
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