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Old October 1st, 2004, 04:14 PM   #201
babystan03
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Business Times - 01 Oct 2004

Changi Airport adds Amritsar to India network

SINGAPORE - Singapore Changi Airport has improved its connectivity with India further by adding a new link to Amritsar, a city in the state of Punjab.

With the inclusion of Amritsar, Singapore is now connected to eleven cities in India by five airlines.

The other ten cities are Mumbai, Delhi, Kolkata, Bangalore, Chennai, Ahmedabad, Hyderabad, Jaipur, Cochin and Trivandrum.

The thrice-weekly non-stop flights by Singapore Airlines to Amritsar depart Changi Airport every Wednesday at 1445 hours and reach Amritsar at 1800 hours.

On Fridays and Sundays, the flights depart Singapore for Amritsar at 1600 hours and reach its destination at 1915 hours.

Amritsar is the second city in India to join Changi Airport's network this year.

The first was Ahmedabad, which Singapore Airlines began mounting services to in July 2004.

Copyright © 2004 Singapore Press Holdings Ltd. All rights reserved.
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Old October 1st, 2004, 09:00 PM   #202
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Changi Airport undergoing S$45m upgrading for super-jumbo A380

SINGAPORE : Changi Airport is getting ready to welcome the super-sized Airbus A380. It is investing S$45 million to accommodate the much larger plane and the increase in passenger load.

Works started early this year and should be completed in time to welcome the plane when it takes to the skies in 2006.

The A380 is a super-sized plane with two decks that can accommodate up to 550 passengers or about 30 percent more than a 747.

By the second quarter of 2006, Singapore Airlines will be the first airline worldwide to use it.

As part of preparations, while its runways are fine, Changi has to widen the runway shoulders.

Once the A380 lands, taxiway junctions will also have to be widened for it to turn easily.

Parking bays will also have to be adjusted so that there is a safe distance between planes.

But if you are one of its 550 passengers, boarding and disembarking from such a large plane can be tricky.

Changi is considering various aerobridge options, including aerobidges to both main and upper decks, and even increasing this to three aerobridges.

Depending on the options, getting on and off a A380 can take between 11 and 24 minutes.

Other changes include expanding passenger holding areas, and lengthening luggage conveyor belts from the current 70 metres to about 90 metres.

These plans were revealed by airport planners at an international aviation safety conference organised by ALPA-S. - CNA
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Old October 2nd, 2004, 01:48 AM   #203
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OCT 2, 2004
You don't have to get baggage screened before airport check-in
Baggage screening goes behind the scenes at Changi Airport's Terminal 1; Terminal 2 will get new system next year

By Karamjit Kaur

TRAVELLERS at Changi Airport Terminal 1 can now walk straight up to their check-in counter with their luggage, hand it over and collect their boarding passes.

A new baggage screening system for both terminals, costing $80 million, will check their bags behind closed doors.

Previously, passengers had to stop first at a security station and lift their bags onto a conveyor belt to be screened, either by a bulky X-ray machine or by a security staff member with a hand-held scanner.

The change, introduced a month ago, has been welcomed by passengers and airlines, who are delighted with the shorter queueing time.

'It effectively means you queue once, not twice,' said housewife Joyce Krishna, 52. 'Sometimes, if the flight is full and there's a long line, the wait at the security station can be about 10-15 minutes.'

Aside from convenience, the public area is also clearer now that the X-ray machines have gone, she said.

Mr Bernard Lim, deputy director (aviation security) with the Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore (CAAS), told The Straits Times that the new system, with multiple levels of checks, will be introduced in Terminal 2 early next year.

Meanwhile, airlines such as Cathay Pacific said there had been a discernible drop in queueing time during check-in.

'It makes life a lot easier for passengers and makes for a much more orderly check-in procedure,' said its airport services manager (Singapore), Mr Rolando Delfin.

With the new system, the airport now has different types of screening equipment, said Mr Lim.

New X-ray machines can scan luggage from various angles, while explosive-detection systems use computer tomography - similar to the technology used in the medical field - to do scans. If necessary, highly suspicious bags are then placed in a special capsule called the threat containment vessel for disposal.

In most cases, the screening process takes just a few minutes but, if necessary, owners may be contacted to open their bags, said Mr Lim.

Travellers interviewed were grateful for the heightened vigilance, given the terror threat.

Businessman Alex Chan, 45, who flies four or five times a year, said: 'Air travel remains a target for terrorists, so any extra precaution taken is a good thing, especially for people who fly often.'

His only worry: 'What if there's a last-minute problem with my bag and I miss my flight?'

No need to worry, said Mr Lim: 'Since the system started in Terminal 1, only a handful of passengers have been contacted and asked to open their bags for further checks. None of them missed their flights as the checks were done in time.'

Copyright @ 2004 Singapore Press Holdings. All rights reserved.
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Old October 2nd, 2004, 03:30 PM   #204
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^
Seems like they are doing all they could to maintain changi reputation.....efficiency......

I wonder how Skytrax rate this in the security rating??
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Old October 2nd, 2004, 03:36 PM   #205
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And like they said, it clears up a heck lot of space in the Departure Hall and the entire place looks neater...
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Old October 2nd, 2004, 03:47 PM   #206
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Quote:
Originally Posted by ignoramus
And like they said, it clears up a heck lot of space in the Departure Hall and the entire place looks neater...
Emm....must check that out after I get hold of my cam......
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Old October 2nd, 2004, 06:20 PM   #207
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i saw the departure hall today and itlooks the same leh
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Old October 3rd, 2004, 02:38 AM   #208
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Quote:
Originally Posted by heirloom
i saw the departure hall today and itlooks the same leh
Which terminal??
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Old October 3rd, 2004, 05:09 AM   #209
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terminal 2. i went up to the departure hall just to take a look for you all.. budden got nothing new. the arrival hall is a little different.
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Old October 3rd, 2004, 05:38 AM   #210
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No wonder, the terminal which looks different is T1, they only implement the new system in T2 early next year.......
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Old October 5th, 2004, 01:08 PM   #211
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OCT 5, 2004

RETAIL BOOM
Airport sales of electronic goods up 20%
More space being offered to retailers of consumer electronics

CHANGI Airport is giving Sim Lim Square and Funan - The IT Mall a run for their money as a place that offers good deals in consumer electronics.

Sales of electronics and IT products at the airport rose 20 per cent between January and August, compared to the same period last year when Sars struck, and increased 15 per cent over 2002, said the Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore (CAAS).

To cater to this growing demand, the airport has offered more retail space in Terminals 1 and 2 for consumer electronics retailers.

It also opened a facility recently for the IT savvy at Terminal 2's transit area. Called iConnect, this includes six live game stations for Xbox users and 30 Internet terminals with free voice and video-chat capabilities.

And this year's third annual Digital Connection fair, which is now on at Terminal 2 until Oct 24, is bigger than before.

Among the offers at the event are Panasonic's DMC-LC50 digital camera, going for $380, down from its usual price of $459, and the PalmOne Treo 600 Smartphone for $888, down from its usual price of $988.

Vendors' services also include arranging for purchases to be shipped abroad and storing items for buyers.

The consumer electronics sector yielded the third highest concession takings among the airport's retail and food and beverage outlets. Concession takings include commissions from vendors and retailers.

The sector's takings follow traditionally high takings in liquor and tobacco, which hold top place, followed by perfumes and cosmetics, said CAAS.

The top spenders are from Australia and Europe, who account for half the amount spent at the airport's eight IT outlets, said CAAS.

It declined to reveal total sales figures of all sectors at the airport, saying only that consumer electronics made up 15 per cent of this last year, up from 12 per cent in 2002.

Total earnings from the airport's food and beverage and retail outlets amounted to $292 million for the last financial year ending this March.

Copyright @ 2004 Singapore Press Holdings. All rights reserved.
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Old October 7th, 2004, 08:15 AM   #212
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Quote:
Originally Posted by babystan03
No wonder, the terminal which looks different is T1, they only implement the new system in T2 early next year.......
Strange....isnt the main change in T2 rather then T1??
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Old October 7th, 2004, 11:26 AM   #213
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Quote:
Originally Posted by huaiwei
Strange....isnt the main change in T2 rather then T1??
T1 also changing.......albeit at a slower rate........

We shall see more changes once they start renovating T1........I wonder whats the design this time?? Another glassy box??
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Old October 8th, 2004, 07:16 PM   #214
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Business Times - 08 Oct 2004

Entertainment logistics emerging in S'pore

Surge in shows and concerts open up niche business for freight forwarders

By JEAN CHUA

(SINGAPORE) With the concert industry growing rapidly in Asia, more opportunities are emerging for the 'entertainment logistics' business here, say logistics executives.

Freight forwarders in Singapore are working hard at differentiating themselves and developing this niche, driven by the surge in the number of entertainers coming this way.

GAC Logistics is one such company and the one behind ensuring last night's Alicia Keys show.

'Bands and performers are a very different clientele,' GAC's sales and marketing manager Kenneth Bybjerg told BT in an interview. 'It may seem that every one who can move a box from A to B can do entertainment logistics, but that's not true,' he said.

'We have been doing entertainment logistics for about six years and find that building relationships and good communications with the production manager and concert promoter are important factors that help ensure things go smoothly,' he said, explaining how the company has been working hard towards becoming the top entertainment logistics firm in Asia.

The international logistics company moved in 8.6 tonnes of musical instruments, electric accessories, sound mixers, stage set-ups, props, costumes and a production/mobile office into Singapore on Wednesday. Last night, the moment the show was over, a GAC team moved in and within hours the show was on the road again.

GAC Logistics is the freight forwarding division of Gulf Agency Company, which also has shipping and marine services. Entertainment logistics contributes about 8-10 per cent of GAC Logistics' operating income in Singapore.

GAC, which has a large Singapore-based operation, clinched the logistics contract for the piano-playing R&B diva's current Asian tour. For Keys' shows, GAC will have to move equipment and other stores to Beijing, Kuala Lumpur, Hong Kong, Manila, Bangkok and Seoul - all in 10 days.

This year, GAC has taken care of equipment and merchandise for TOTO, David Bowie, Deep Purple, The Cooking Show, the Singapore National Day Parade, Sammi Cheng and Scorpions. 'The concert industry is growing rapidly in Asia,' said Mr Bybjerg. 'There are more concert venues, for example, in Singapore, and Asia is not so restrictive anymore. The region accounts for a fair bit of people, and musicians realise it's important to play here.'

'We expect to grow together with the industry.' he said.

A concert can involve as much as 30 tons of equipment, like in The Rollings Stones' Licks World Tour last year, and of crucial importance is coordination between the different destinations and contingency planning, said Mr Bybjerg.

The Stones chartered a Boeing 747 plane for their equipment last year.

'We don't just move the cargo from one place to another,' said Ronnie Soon, GAC's project manager for logistics services. 'We get the band's schedule two to three months ahead of time and we have to coordinate with our offices in every location, prepare, organise, find the best options, propose and suggest.'

For each show, GAC is involved from the beginning, the planning phase, to the advising phase. GAC advises tour promoters and production managers on the best options to transport the equipment.

The company's team of 10 in charge of entertainment logistics has also to become experts in the customs clearance procedures and regulatory environment of the Asian countries.

Because there is often only a window of several hours after a show to pack up and move to the next destination, timing is crucial.

GAC had to be quick to react last year when the Hong Kong show of The Rolling Stones concert was cancelled because of the Sars outbreak. The company had to inform their personnel on the ground several hours before the B747 was due to take off that the show was a 'no go'. Similarly, the Bangkok show was cancelled because the plane at the previous location, Mumbai, was delayed by a ground accident and the band could not get there on time, said Mr Soon.

'The Jakarta show was cancelled because of the recent bombing and we have to make contingency plans for things like that,' said Mr Soon.

Copyright © 2004 Singapore Press Holdings Ltd. All rights reserved.
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Old October 9th, 2004, 01:27 PM   #215
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Business Times - 09 Oct 2004

Airport showcases Made in S'pore goods

THE next time you are catching a flight from Changi Airport Terminal 2, don't be surprised to see picture displays of products on giant panels in the departure/transit lounge.

Advertisements they are not. They are actually exhibits in the 'Made in Singapore Gallery' - launched yesterday by Heng Chee How, Minister of State for Trade & Industry.

The [email protected] showcases a range of global brand name products that are made in Singapore, from popular consumer products to high-end industrial components, by local and international companies.

It is another initiative under the Economic Development Board's (EDB) Made in Singapore programme to reinforce Singapore's position as an attractive global manufacturing location.

'We expect this Gallery to be an effective communication platform as there are some 25 million passengers from all over the world that pass through Changi airport each year, all of whom are investors or consumers,' said EDB managing director Ko Kheng Hwa.

Mr Ko also said that since these visitors do not get a chance to visit the factories here, there is a need to showcase the products that are made here.

'Hopefully, when the visitors buy these great products in their home country, they'll know that the products were made in Singapore. And the next time they see a made-in-Singapore product, they can be assured of the quality,' he added.

In the long run, consumers will have a high regard for products made here and manufacturers will know these products carry a premium, said Mr Ko.

'This will make Singapore a more attractive location for manufacturing. The next time manufacturers are considering building a new plant, they will think of Singapore.'

Copyright © 2004 Singapore Press Holdings Ltd. All rights reserved.
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Old October 12th, 2004, 08:56 AM   #216
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Jesus....that sound so...erm...duh! So are they going to display hard disks, oil rigs, and refrigerator compressors?
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Old October 14th, 2004, 12:55 PM   #217
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October 14, 2004

Bond pulls in crowd at Changi

By Zubaidah Nazeer

A TOUCH of glamour hit Changi Airport yesterday in the form of four scantily-clad women - also known as Bond.



As soon as concert organiser LAMC's Laurrieta Alaabons asked the contemporary-classical group to pose on stage for a meet-and-greet session, fans and travellers went berserk.

They whipped out cameras and camera phones and one was even seen video-taping the moment.

Hardly surprising. After all, the British lasses, often dubbed the Classical Spice Girls, are not just talented musically.

Dressed in tight jeans and revealing tops, they were a fetching sight.

Haylie Ecker, 27, who plays first violin; Eos Chater, 28, who plays second violin; Tania Davis, 28, who plays the viola; and Gay-Yee Westerhoff, 29, who plays the cello, forced some to have to rush to make their flights.

One of them was Australian Mark Nussbaum, 36, who was heading to Bali.

The professional photographer, who owns all three Bond albums, including the latest, Classified, told Streats that he had queued up overnight to get fourth-row tickets to the girls' concert in Melbourne.

He said: "Look at them. They are gorgeous... And their music sounds good, too."

In the brief 20 minutes that the girls appeared for, they sold about 50 copies of their latest album, which they autographed for fans.

When asked about whether it concerns them that their image is getting more attention than their music, Davis said: "We've been musicians since we were small. We're beyond image now."

The girls, who will appear in the second leg of their world tour tonight, had clearly had a frenzied day, which started at 8am with a TV morning-show interview.

Said Davis: "I feel (that) a massage, which I haven't had for a few months now, would be the best thing that can happen now!"

Copyright © Singapore Press Holdings, 2004. All rights reserved.
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Old October 14th, 2004, 01:39 PM   #218
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Business Times - 14 Oct 2004

DHL unveils worldwide medical express for life sciences industry

SINGAPORE - DHL, the world's leading express and logistics company has unveiled its Worldwide Medical Express (WMX) logistics solution in Singapore specifically designed to meet the needs of the life sciences industry.

WMX is targetted at the clinical trial community in Singapore, which entails temperature-controlled transportation of biological samples and diagnostic specimens between central laboratories, medical investigators, pharmaceutical and biomedical companies in the course of such trials.

DHL's WMX solution offers cutting-edge, validated packaging for clinical trials shipments via the use of an environmentally friendly, modular packaging system.

This unique packaging system eliminates the added cost and hassle of having to replenish cooling mediums in transit.

Copyright © 2004 Singapore Press Holdings Ltd. All rights reserved.
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Old October 16th, 2004, 11:53 AM   #219
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HALL OF FAME**

Best Airport - Singapore Changi Airport
Best Airline - Singapore Airlines


** Organisations with Travel Hall of Fame status will not be voted on again. Votes received for them will not be counted. They will be recognised at every annual awards presentation ceremony.

=============================
Wow......I wonder how many times did Changi and SIA got the award(to be induced into the hall of fame)???
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Old October 17th, 2004, 03:11 AM   #220
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OCT 17, 2004
KL-S'pore open-skies policy will take a few years, says minister
KUALA LUMPUR

THE much-awaited 'open skies' agreement with Singapore will take a few years to materialise, according to Malaysian Transport Minister Chan Kong Choy.

It is unlikely to happen immediately, he said, as the two countries would take some time to enhance their air services before they decide to totally throw open the air traffic between them.

Asean countries have agreed that restrictions on the number of flights that airlines can operate between capitals will be lifted by 2008 as part of a move towards a limited open-skies framework by 2015.

Datuk Seri Chan said in an interview with Bernama, however, that the routes could be opened up without having to adhere strictly to the timeframe. 'It would be a gradual process...maybe a few years.

'At this level, we are more geared towards enhancing air services, which would eventually lead to the open-skies policy.'

As to the question of when this would happen, he said: 'We leave it open. Let us discuss first, but ultimately, it would lead to the open-skies policy.'

The Malaysian government is willing to review the bilateral air services agreement, he said. The last time the 32-year-old agreement was reviewed was in 1980.

The pact gives Malaysia Airlines (MAS) and Singapore Airlines (SIA) a virtual monopoly over flights between Kuala Lumpur and Singapore.

This has resulted in the emergence of restricted competition on the Kuala Lumpur-Singapore sector, leading to both MAS and SIA operating eight out of 10 flights a day or 154 out of the 184 flights a week.

That situation may change. Singapore Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong and Malaysian counterpart Abdullah Ahmad Badawi earlier this month expressed interest in opening up the routes to boost tourism and business traffic.

A meeting between Singapore Transport Minister Yeo Cheow Tong and Datuk Seri Chan is in the offing.

Datuk Seri Chan said: 'It has been quite a few years since we talked to Singapore on cooperation on the aviation sector. It is good that we have now started to talk again.'

Noting that the number of flights in the Kuala Lumpur-Singapore sector had fallen behind other sectors, Mr Yeo had said recently that the talks on expanding the air links were 'long overdue, and there was much catching up to do'.

Datuk Seri Chan said he believed more air links would ultimately lead to an open-skies policy without jeopardising the local aviation industry.

'I think we are not talking about the interest of our airlines, but more so on national interest. It (the policy) can facilitate more trade, tourism and other sectors.'

The Kuala Lumpur-Singapore route has been considered one of the Asia's most protected and fourth busiest. More traffic rights on the route are expected to lead to a drastic fall in fares. \-- Bernama

Copyright @ 2004 Singapore Press Holdings. All rights reserved.
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