5 edition of Flying off course found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -356) and index.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 69 p. :|
|Number of Pages||77|
nodata File Size: 9MB.
Innovation in aviation has centred on the development of the jet engine for civiluse, first in a turbo propeller form and later as a pure jet.
5 New concepts in international regulation 51 3. 7 The role of yield management 28311. It is partlyexplained by some of the problems facing the industry recently. 6 The nature of the airline product 191.
28 REGULATION OF INTERNATIONAL AIR TRANSPORTlargely unaffected by the wind of liberalization blowing through the United Statesand a Flying off course European and Asian countries. In the early 1960s theturbo-jets led to a dramatic increase in speeds, while the size of the aircraft didnot increase appreciably.
Many bilateral agreements reflect protectionist attitudes. They provide an open forum for frankdiscussion of airline trends and problems, where established truths are constantlyquestioned.
So come, fly with me. The yield oraverage fare charged per passenger-kilometre declined rapidly up to 1970 in realterms, that is in relation to the cost of other goods and services Figure 1. The national scheduled airlines carried charter traffic asnecessary.
xand in Europe somewhat more gradually after 1983. This was a direct result of deregulation of fares andentry on many North Atlantic scheduled routes.
Passenger traffic accounted for the rest. The Europeanairlines, both scheduled and non-scheduled, began to develop long-haul charters• TheAthens-London rights cannot be exercised unless Greece agrees to this in its ownair services agreement with Singapore.
One was in a multi-cab while Flying off course were on motorcycles. 5 Planning and financial advantages 181 7. 2 The impact of technological change 31. Perfect for when you have a limited budget to work with. In the early 1960s mail revenue was about 5 percent of total revenue, whereas now it is below 2 per cent.
Peppered with actual examples from airlines around the worldthe book provides a practical understanding of the fundamentals of airline economics and marketing. There is no magic wand to ensure success within the international airlineindustry.
6 billion for delivery between 1994 and1999.
The other important development since the mid-1980s has been theintroduction of extended range versions of the newer twin-engined jets such asthe Boeing 767.
FLYING OFF COURSE 3competitors on long-haul routes.