Airport Operations

Posted: October 17th, 2013





Airport Operations

1.         One of the current events in the airlines operations is the sixth Global Airline & Travel Payments Summit with Co-Brand Partnerships EMEA – ATPS/Co-Brand 2012 that was held in London in 23-24th of October 2012. The event was aimed at developing better standard practices within airline industry for acceptance of payment and prevention of fraud. It also incorporated the Co-Brand Partnerships EMEA Conference, which is dedicated to Africa, Middle East and Europe for a co-branded credit card partnership and revenues as well. The event aimed at promoting payment modes for clients through credit cards as well as operations to prevent possibility of fraud.

2.         One of the major airports in the United States is the Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport, which is considered the busiest airport in the world. It is owned by city of Atlanta department of aviation. Under the NPIAS, the airport is classified as a large Hub airport that is among the primary class. The airport classifies in class 1 under the Part 139 classification. The airport being the busiest in the world has five runways. The first runway is 9,000 feet long or 2,743 meters long designated as category III. The second runway is 11,889 feet or 3,624 meters long under category 1, which is the longest. The third runway is 10,000 feet or 3,048 meters long under category II. The fourth is 9,000 feet long under the III category as the first one. The fifth is 9,000 feet under category II.

3.         The main purpose of the FAR Part 77 is protecting the airspace as well as the approaches for every runway from dangers or hazardous materials that could compromise the safe and efficiency of aircrafts especially when landing. Some of the hazards are such as height of buildings and towers around the airport, which the FAR Part 77 seeks to prevent (Landrum & Brown et al 97).


This is a direction sign that is used to show the exit of a runway.


This is a destination sign that shows common routes for taxiing headed to two runways.

This is a destination sign as well that can be considered the opposite of the previous one. This one denotes taxiing ways that are headed for different runways.

Work Cited

Landrum & Brown et al. Airport Passenger Terminal Planning and Design: Guidebook. Washington, DC: Transportation Research Board, 2010. Print.


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