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Old October 31st, 2005, 01:23 AM   #561
babystan03
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Oct 31, 2005
Aviation shorts

TIGER DOES ROARING BUSINESS ONLINE

TIGER Airways said it has seen an increase of more than 60 per cent in revenue and website visits since it launched its new advertising campaign 'What's New Pussycat?' in July.

About 75 per cent of Tiger's seats are sold on the Internet, with the rest via call centres and airport outlets.

It said last Wednesday that a ranking by online marketing firm Hitwise showed Tiger has the largest Internet share among low-cost carriers' websites visited by users - at 14.9 per cent. This compares with 10.9 per cent for Jetstar Asia, 8.9 per cent for Malaysia's AirAsia and 4.2 per cent for Valuair.

Singapore Airlines, a full-service carrier, has a higher share at 25.6 per cent.

GREAT DEALS FOR SIA TRANSIT PASSENGERS

SINGAPORE Airlines passengers in transit at Changi Airport can now enjoy shopping and dining discounts of up to 50 per cent.

Under the programme - a tie-up with the Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore - a passenger has to present his boarding pass valid for the same day of travel to enjoy the privileges.

They include a 15 per cent discount at Harry's Bar located at both terminals and Pasta Fresca at Terminal 2.

There is also a 20 per cent discount at Hair Beauty for those who may prefer a wash and blow instead.

The year-long promotion will end on Sept 30 next year.

NEW CARRIER ADAMAIR PLANS TO ADD FLIGHTS

INDONESIA'S AdamAir, which started Singapore-Jakarta flights last Friday, hopes to fly from Changi Airport to Hong Kong and Mumbai in India next year.

A spokesman told The Straits Times the airline will file an application with the Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore soon.

AdamAir, which calls itself a 'boutique' airline, offers meals on board and assigned seating.

It now flies daily between Jakarta and Singapore but hopes to increase this to three flights a day by year-end.

The carrier also intends to seek a listing in Singapore in 2007, the spokesman said.
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Old November 4th, 2005, 06:05 PM   #562
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Nov 4, 2005
Changi Airport sees record flights, airlines

SINGAPORE Changi Airport expects more passenger and air cargo traffic along with more airlines operating here.

The airport has received a record 4,000 weekly scheduled flights for the new Northern Winter Season, which spans from 30 Oct 2005 to 25 Mar 2006.

The Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore (CAAS) said this is an increase of about 100 flights from some 3,900 weekly scheduled flights in the Northern Summer 2005 season (27 March 2005 - 29 October 2005).

The flight increases are mainly to Southeast Asia and North Asia, with the former contributing to more than half of the increase.

Another record for Changi Airport is the number of airlines setting up shop here - a total of 83 with the addition of 2 new airlines, AdamAir and Yangtze River Express.

A third new airline, LOT Polish, has started serving the Singapore and Warsaw market on 30 October 2005 on a code-sharing basis with Singapore Airlines.

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Old November 5th, 2005, 05:08 AM   #563
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Nov 5, 2005
Changi Airport flying high in traffic volumes
Weekly flights and passenger numbers up and looking good in coming months

By Karamjit Kaur
Transport Correspondent

HIGH fuel prices may be hurting airlines but Changi Airport is still doing brisk business, for now.

According to industry forecasts, Changi should handle a record 4,000 passenger and cargo flights a week between Oct 30 this year and March 25 next year, during the northern hemisphere winter, an 8 per cent increase from last year.

The number of weekly flights in and out of Singapore during the northern hemisphere's summer season, from March 27 to Oct 29, was 3,900, compared with about 3,650 a year earlier.

Changi's passenger volume figures are also looking good. In the first nine months of this year, 23.8 million passengers passed through the airport, a 7.5 per cent rise over the same period last year.

At this rate, passenger traffic for the full year will comfortably exceed 32 million, beating last year's record of 30.4 million passengers handled.

However, the outlook may not be as rosy as these figures suggest.

The International Air Transport Association (Iata), which represents 265 airlines, forecast this week that Singapore will see slower growth in passenger and cargo volumes compared with many other countries in the region.

Iata recently ranked 17 countries in South-east Asia and North-east Asia for international traffic between this year and 2009. Singapore was placed in 11th spot, with an annual projected growth of 6.1 per cent for passenger traffic. For cargo, it was placed in 12th spot, with 4.8 per cent growth.

Predictably, China will see the highest growth rate; 9.6 per cent for passenger traffic and 14.4 per cent for cargo volume.

Growth is also expected to be high in countries like Myanmar, Cambodia and Laos, which are expanding air links. The forecast is based on input from airlines.

For now, though, Changi has much to celebrate.

On top of the high number of weekly flights it is expecting this winter, a record number of 83 airlines now fly to the airport.

This year alone, 10 carriers were added to the list, including Jet Airways, AdamAir and Pakistan International Airlines.

Mr Wong Woon Liong, Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore's director-general, said in a statement: 'We are encouraged by the strong growth in flight movements at Changi Airport...CAAS will continue to proactively help airlines grow their operations in Singapore and to attract new carriers into the Changi family.'

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Old November 6th, 2005, 09:28 AM   #564
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by Nudhi Paricharttanakul

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Old November 6th, 2005, 10:16 AM   #565
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^ Nice shot of the Changi Airport MRT station.....
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Old November 6th, 2005, 11:29 AM   #566
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2005 Releases
24 Oct 2005
Singapore Changi Airport Bags Five More Awards

Changi is the first airport outside the United States to receive the 'Excellence in Airport Security Award'

Singapore Changi Airport has received an award for its efforts in looking after the safety and security of the air travelling public. Airport Security Report, a leading publication on airport security based in the United States (US) recently conferred Changi Airport with the 'Excellence in Airport Security Award' in the 'International Airport' category.

Changi Airport is the first ever winner of the International Airport category. Good security management practices and infrastructure, overall operating efficiency, attention to detail, well-trained security staff and non-oppressive screening measures, are some of the attributes that a judging panel comprising leading aviation security specialists considered.

Six basic criteria were used to evaluate airports nominated for the award: significant advances in airport security; security effectiveness; security management; leadership; achieving a balance in airport security programs and airport operations; and maintaining public confidence in air travel.

The award was presented to The Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore (CAAS) at the Airports Council International (ACI) - North America's 14 th Annual Conference and Exhibition, held on 20 September 2005 in Toronto, Canada.

"The Singapore Police Force and security agencies at Changi Airport have put in commendable efforts to achieve a high level of security here. CAAS works closely with these organisations to improve aviation security polices and practices on the one hand, while balancing the needs for passenger facilitation and cost efficiency on the other. In security, it is necessary to be constantly vigilant and not take anything for granted," said Mr Wong Woon Liong, Director-General of Civil Aviation, CAAS.

Recently, Changi Airport also won recognition for passenger comfort from British frequent travellers. For the 18 th consecutive year, readers of the Business Traveller [ United Kingdom ( UK )/Europe ] magazine voted Changi the ' Best Airport in the World '. The Daily Telegraph, UK's national broadsheet, also conducted a reader survey this year and ranked Changi the ' Best International Airport ' for the eighth consecutive year since 1998. In addition, in the latest "Travel Awards 2005" survey conducted by Selling Long Haul magazine, travel agents in UK and Ireland voted Changi the ' Best Airport in the World '.

Travel agents in Asia also gave Changi Airport the thumbs up. TTG Asia , a travel trade newspaper, honoured Changi with the ' Travel Hall of Fame - Airport' title at the 16 th Annual Travel Awards held on 13 October 2005. Changi was inducted into the 'Travel Hall of Fame' in 2002 for having won the ' Best Airport of the Year ' award for 13 successive years, since the awards began in 1989.

To date, Changi Airport has garnered 17 awards for this year, including these five awards.

http://www.changi.airport.com.sg/cha...e_content.jsp?
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Old November 9th, 2005, 12:34 PM   #567
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Business Times - 09 Nov 2005

European aerospace giant picks S'pore for R&D hub

It's the first outside Europe for parent of Airbus maker

By GEORGE JOSEPH

(SINGAPORE) European aerospace and defence giant EADS - the parent company of aircraft maker Airbus - has chosen Singapore for its first research and technology centre outside Europe.

The centre will be set up in the next few months, employing about 25 people in the first year, EADS chief executive officer Noel Forgeard told BT yesterday.

EADS will invest 'a few million dollars' initially, he said without disclosing the total to be spent in the first year.

'You have well-trained scientists and a government that welcomes researchers from elsewhere,' Mr Forgeard said, adding that EADS is also keen to pursue industrial collaboration and other partnerships with its customers. He said the centre will research commercial aircraft and defence-related products and technologies.

Last month, Airbus' rival Boeing signed a three-year agreement with Singapore's Agency for Science, Technology and Research (A*Star) for exploratory studies in technology that the US company could incorporate into its aircraft and aerospace products.

Here on a two-day trip to reassure Singapore and Singapore Airlines of a 'total company commitment' to deliver the first A380 super jet in November next year, Mr Forgeard said it is not unusual to run into delays in a programme of such magnitude.

Airbus has hit snags in making the A380 and it is unable to meet delivery deadlines, upsetting customers including Singapore Airlines.

The A380 is the world's biggest, long-haul jet, and three prototypes are now flying. A test flight, scheduled to touch down in Singapore yesterday, will now arrive on Friday, as the aircraft's engines had to be replaced.

SIA, which was due to receive the world's first A380 in July next year, will now get its first aircraft in November and another in December 2006, as part of an US$8.6 billion order for 10 planes.

Mr Forgeard said Airbus underestimated the work that has to be put in to meet the special needs of airline customers. And vendors and equipment suppliers have had difficulty planning the work for various aircraft now under production.

The delays have caused customers including SIA to seek compensation. 'It's unpleasant but not unusual for a programme of this size,' Mr Forgeard said.

Airbus will follow its contractual obligations and work things out with aggrieved customers, he said, while emphasising that the A380 will be the greatest commercial plane ever, giving operators at least 20 per cent cost savings over Boeing's 747 jets.

Qantas, Emirates, Air France and Malaysian Airline System are among early customers for the A380.

Last month, Airbus also introduced two models of a new A350 - the 257-seat A350-800 and the 297-seat A350-900, which are seen by analysts as a reply to Boeing's 787 Dreamliner. Mr Forgeard said the A350 has an 'unprecedented level of light materials', giving better fuel efficiency and reducing seat mile costs.

With 200 orders in hand, mostly from US, European and Middle East customers, Mr Forgeard hopes to see the A350 catch on in Asia, as both Airbus and Boeing battle for a bigger slice of the huge US$60 billion-a-year market for large commercial planes.

Airbus is 80 per cent owned by EADS, which is based in Paris and Munich, and 20 per cent by BAE Systems of the UK.

EADS is on track for a full-year profit of 2.6 billion euros (S$5.2 billion), after turning in strong first-half earnings of 1.54 billion euros. Its annual revenue is dominated by Airbus, which under Mr Forgeard overtook Boeing to become the world's leading commercial jet supplier last year. EADS also makes helicopters, missiles, fighter jets and space launchers.

Copyright © 2005 Singapore Press Holdings Ltd. All rights reserved.
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Old November 11th, 2005, 12:44 PM   #568
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A380 at Changi Airport(11/11/2005)

Some pictures from Clubsnap

By Donchua


By Donkuok




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Old November 11th, 2005, 02:12 PM   #569
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Taken from airliner.net
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Old November 11th, 2005, 06:20 PM   #570
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WOW ZOOM ZOOM
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Old November 12th, 2005, 04:33 AM   #571
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Nov 12, 2005
Changi put through paces by giant A380
Biggest passenger jet flies in on first test flight outside Europe

By Karamjit Kaur
Transport Correspondent

IN AT 10am and out by midnight, the Airbus 380 made its maiden flight to Asia yesterday, with a stopover at Changi Airport for the world's biggest passenger jet.

For the European aircraft manufacturer, the 13-hour flight from Toulouse, France, was the first test flight outside Europe and the furthest the plane has flown so far.

For Changi Airport, which is spending $60 million to be A380-ready as it competes to stay ahead of other air hubs in Bangkok, Dubai and Kuala Lumpur, it was a chance to put its upgraded landing, loading and passenger facilities through their paces.

Carrying 30 crew members and engineers, the A380 made a smooth landing on Runway 2, dwarfing the other aircraft at the airport. The double-decker jet, which weighs 560 tonnes, is 72m long and 24m wide.

But instead of the 555 passengers that it can carry in a three-class configuration, the test flight was loaded with giant barrels of water to simulate a full passenger load.

The sight of the behemoth taxiing across one of the two bridges that span the East Coast Expressway, slowed road traffic as well.

After manoeuvring through the taxiways, which had been widened along some stretches by up to 6m to accommodate the A380's larger turning radius, the aircraft docked successfully at Gate F31 at Terminal 2 - one of 19 at Terminals 1 and 2 and the future Terminal 3, which will be A380 compatible.

Also tested was a new aerobridge, a third arm that will take passengers on and off the upper deck of the aircraft.

Mr Wong Woon Liong, the Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore's director-general of civil aviation, said: 'The arrival of the A380 aircraft today shows that Changi Airport is ready to handle A380 flights, which we have been planning for since the late 1990s.'

Later, Transport Minister Yeo Cheow Tong toured the aircraft.

Singapore Airlines (SIA), which has ordered 10 planes with an option for 15 more, will be the first airline to take delivery of the jet late next year.

So far, Airbus has received 159 firm orders for the A380 and it is confident it will hit the 250 break-even mark with little difficulty.

But there have been hiccups. The plane which was supposed to be here on Tuesday was delayed because of engine trouble.

Some customers, including SIA are also irked and seeking compensation because of an announced delivery delay of up to six months.

Airbus' chief commercial officer John Leahy said at the press event yesterday: 'If the plane does not show up on time, we owe them some pre-agreed liquidated damages to be the amount of days it has been delayed.'

The amount is 'not enormous' he said, 'considering the value of the plane'.

Although it was clearly Airbus' big day, its American rival Boeing could not resist having a dig at the competition.

In a statement entitled A380: Large Airplane, Small Market, Boeing said Airbus' sales projections were flawed, adding that the future passenger will prefer to fly directly to his destination, rather than via capital cities.

It was released a day after the Boeing 777-200LR set a new record for the longest non-stop passenger airline flight, completing a journey of more than 20,000km from Hong Kong to London.

Airbus shrugged off the comments and the A380 stuck to its schedule. The A380 left for Brisbane in Australia at about midnight.

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Old November 13th, 2005, 04:29 AM   #572
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Quote:
Originally Posted by babystan03



Taken from airliner.net
I guess I overestimated its size, cos it looks comparatively small to me.
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Old November 13th, 2005, 05:59 AM   #573
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^ You have to see the real thing to judge.....
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Old November 13th, 2005, 11:12 AM   #574
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Well.. I might look small to some people but in fact it's the world's biggest today!!
Btw, great photo!!
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Old November 16th, 2005, 07:35 AM   #575
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15 November 2005

SATS must continue to innovate, helps preserve Changi Airport's lead in region

SINGAPORE : Singapore Airport Terminal Services (SATS) must continue to innovate and provide excellent service so as to preserve Changi Airport's lead among the emerging airports in the region.

This is the challenge set by Minister of State for Transport Lim Hwee Hua for SATS, at the company's event on Tuesday.

She says Changi Airport's partnership with SATS will continue to be a winning combination.

"SATS' efforts to leverage on new technologies to upgrade its product and service offerings have played an instrumental role in enhancing the overall user experience of Changi Airport," said Lim.

"Hardware-wise, it has invested some S$23 million in a comprehensive product and service upgrade, including a new dedicated lounge for disabled travellers at Terminal 1. To maintain Changi's standards of excellent service, SATS has started a new service quality campaign called "x-factor", a training programme which champions service excellence among staff," she said.

On Tuesday, SATS launched its new brand image as the premier ground handling and inflight catering service provider.

SATS, a wholly-owned unit of Singapore Airlines, was listed in May 2000.

Its network of ground handling and airline catering operations spans 25 airports, including Changi, in the Asia Pacific region. - CNA /ls

Copyright © 2005 MCN International Pte Ltd
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Old November 16th, 2005, 08:11 AM   #576
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What is this "lead" in the region? I thought the regions biggest/largest airport was Bangkok?
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Old November 16th, 2005, 08:49 AM   #577
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Subangite
What is this "lead" in the region? I thought the regions biggest/largest airport was Bangkok?
Nothing to do with physical size......
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Old November 16th, 2005, 08:51 AM   #578
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In terms of facilites, I'd have to agree that Changi has a lead over other airports. But there's competition, BKK is getting a brang spanking new airport.
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Old November 16th, 2005, 08:53 AM   #579
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Subangite
In terms of facilites, I'd have to agree that Changi has a lead over other airports. But there's competition, BKK is getting a brang spanking new airport.
Competition is good....it'll make the whole region better.....btw there are spanking new airports starting from 1998 in the region till now......
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Old November 16th, 2005, 12:51 PM   #580
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Nov 16, 2005
Private jets get set to fly in casino high rollers

By Arthur Poon

PRIVATE jet and charter plane operators are gearing up to cater to an expected influx of international high rollers descending on Singapore's integrated resorts.

Bombardier, the third-largest commercial aircraft manufacturer after Airbus and Boeing, signalled its confidence in the future of the business when it opened its regional office here on Monday.

Mr Christophe Chicandard, the Canadian company's sales director for business aircraft, said: 'The business jets sector here will likely grow with the casinos flying in their first-rate customers from the region or even straight from the US. We are already seeing that in casinos in Macau.'

During the Asian financial crisis and in the aftermath of the Sept 11 attacks on the United States, about five orders for private jets in Singapore were cancelled. Now they are picking up, said Mr Chicandard.

Bombardier, which makes six-seater private jets like Lear 31A and Learjet 40 which cost between US$4 million (S$6.8 million) and US$8.5 million, has sold three planes in Singapore this year.

They are popular toys for the kind of people who will be able to wager millions of dollars each night at the proposed Marina and Sentosa integrated resorts and will not want to be stuck in airport check-in and immigration queues.

These high rollers will have corporate services to whisk them through all the border formalities, said Mr David Ho, executive director of Singapore-based Executive Jets Asia, the region's first fractionally owned jet operator.

Mr Ho's Executive Jets Asia is inviting businessmen and corporations from Singapore, Malaysia, Thailand and Indonesia to invest US$500,000 to buy a one-sixth stake in an 11-seater Cessna Citation II private jet. In return, they get 70 hours of travel a year.

Private jets are the ultimate luxury item. Fitted with anything from four to 13 seats, they have well-stocked bars, plush leather seats and mahogany dining tables.

It all comes at a considerable price of course. Flying on a private jet can be 10 to 12 times more costly than a normal commercial flight. Long-range flights can cost as much as US$8,000 an hour per aircraft, while shorter regional flights go for US$3,000 to US$4,000 an hour.

Still, Mr Logan Ravishankar, sole owner of MyJet Asia, which operates mainly chartered flights, expects the private jets and chartered flights business to soar in Singapore.

'Singapore's corporate aviation business has easily grown 10 per cent in the last two years,' said the former corporate jet pilot.

Corporate executives account for 60 per cent of MyJet's business, while leisure travellers, royalty and superstars make up the rest.

Singapore still lags behind Hong Kong and Macau, though, because services at Changi's Business Aviation Centre (BAC) do not provide value for money, Mr Ravishankar said.

It costs a private jet US$3,500 to land at the centre, he said. While Macau charges US$2,000 and Hong Kong's fee is US$3,900, Mr Ravishankar argued that their facilities and service standards are much better than Changi's.

The Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore said on average there are about 30 jets using Changi's BAC each month, up from 20 last year.

Mr Ho reckons the market potential for private jets here is huge, given that there are only two private jets available for hire here, both owned by Singapore Technologies. There are four other private jets here owned either by private individuals or corporations.

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