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A list of all pages that have property "Note" with value "A typical example is the runway threshold". Since there have been only a few results, also nearby values are displayed.

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List of results

  • Jet Aircraft Starting Unit Type  + (A Jet Aircraft Starting Unit is also commonly referred as a 'JASU'.)
  • Stay constraint  + (A STAY indicator can be used to indicate t
    A STAY indicator can be used to indicate the time spent in an area (STAY area) by a flight doing special activities (training, air-air refuelling, photographic missions etc.). A STAY indicator shall be inserted in Field 15 of the FPL between the point of entry in the STAY area and the point of exit from the STAY area. See also IFPS Users Manual, ed. 10.0
    rea. See also IFPS Users Manual, ed. 10.0)
  • Benefit mechanism  + (A benefit mechanism can be described in a
    A benefit mechanism can be described in a script text format as a set of arguments or in a graphical and more formalized way using influence diagrams and models. It documents the changes that an action introduces into the ATM environment and how those changes lead to benefits. Often includes assumptions and/or options.
    Often includes assumptions and/or options.)
  • Take-Off Distance Available  + (A clearway is a defined rectangular area on the ground or water under the control of the appropriate authority, selected or prepared as a suitable area over which an aircraft may make a portion of its initial climb to a specified height.)
  • Data warehouse  + (A data warehouse contains data which is bu
    A data warehouse contains data which is built out of separate internal and/or external data sources where the data is integrated in a consistent manner. The database design of a data warehouse favours data analysis and reporting in order to gain strategic insight and to facilitate decision-making. A data warehouse contains “fact tables” and “dimension tables” which may be arranged as a “star schema” or a “snowflake schema”
    as a “star schema” or a “snowflake schema”)
  • Visual Approach Slope Indicator System  + (A directional pattern of high intensity red and white focused light beams which indicate to the pilot that they are either: 'on path' if they see red/white; 'above path' if white/white; and 'below path' if red/red.)
  • Feature attribute  + (A feature attribute has a name, a data type and a value domain associated with it.)
  • Flight stage  + (A flight stage is classified as either int
    A flight stage is classified as either international or domestic based on the following definitions: International. A flight stage with one or both terminals in the territory of a State, other than the State in which the air carrier has its principal place of business. Domestic. A flight stage not classifiable as international. Domestic flight stages include all flight stages flown between points within the domestic boundaries of a State by an air carrier whose principal place of business is in that State. Flight stages between a State and territories belonging to it, as well as any flight stages between two such territories, should be classified as domestic. This applies even though a stage may cross international waters or over the territory of another State. (Note source: ICAO, doc. ATREPF-C Traffic by Flight Stage)
    O, doc. ATREPF-C Traffic by Flight Stage))
  • Clearway  + (A helicopter clearway is a defined area on the ground or water under the control of the appropriate authority, selected and/or prepared as a suitable area over which a performance Class 1 helicopter may accelerate and achieve a specific height.)
  • Take-Off Distance Available Helicopter  + (A helicopter clearway is a defined area on the ground or water under the control of the appropriate authority, selected and/or prepared as a suitable area over which a performance Class 1 helicopter may accelerate and achieve a specific height.)
  • Back course  + (A localizer back course is shown as on aeronautical charts. (same source))
  • Compass Locator  + (A locator usually has an average radius of rated coverage of between 18.5 and 46.3 kilometres (10 and 25 nautical miles).)
  • Meteorological office  + (A meteorological office and/or aerodrome m
    A meteorological office and/or aerodrome meteorological office carries out all or some of the following functions to meet the needs of flight operations at aerodromes: — prepare and/or obtain forecasts and other relevant information (e.g. aerodrome warnings and wind shear warnings and alerts)...; — prepare and/or obtain forecasts of local meteorological conditions (e.g. aerodrome forecasts (TAF)); — maintain a continuous survey of meteorological conditions over the aerodromes for which it is designated to prepare forecasts; — provide briefing, consultation and flight documentation to flight crew members and/or other flight operations personnel; — supply other meteorological information to aeronautical users, including associated ATS units (usually TWRs and APPs); — display the available meteorological information; — exchange meteorological information with other meteorological offices; and — supply information received on pre-eruption volcanic activity, a volcanic eruption and volcanic ash cloud to its associated air traffic services unit, aeronautical information services unit and meteorological watch office as agreed between the meteorological, aeronautical information service and ATS authorities concerned.
    ion service and ATS authorities concerned.)
  • Tactical Air Navigation Aid Beacon  + (A navigation system developed by military
    A navigation system developed by military and naval forces providing, as far as the navigating pilot is concerned and for suitably equipped aircraft, the same indication as a VOR/DME system. DME Distance is defined as the line of sight distance (slant range) from the source of a DME signal to the receiving antenna.
    of a DME signal to the receiving antenna.)
  • Non-standard formation  + (A non-standard formation requires ATC approval.)
  • Instrument Landing System  + (A precision instrument approach system which normally consists of the following electronic components and visual aids: localizer, glide slope, outer marker, middle marker, and approach lights.)
  • Procedure Turn Required  + (A procedure turn is a manoeuvre in which a
    A procedure turn is a manoeuvre in which a turn is made away from a designated track followed by a turn in the opposite direction to permit the aircraft to intercept and proceed along the reciprocal of the designated track. Note 1: Procedure turns are designated 'left' or 'right' according to the direction of the initial turn. Note 2: Procedure turns may be designated as being made either in level flight or while descending, according to the circumstances of each individual procedure.
    ircumstances of each individual procedure.)
  • Reject Calculated Take-Off Time  + (A required field in a Slot Improvement Proposal Rejection ([[SRJ]]) message.)
  • Routing domain  + (A routing domain may be divided into multiple routing subdomains.)
  • Significant Point Association to Airspace  + (A significant point is a specified geographical location used to define an Air Traffic Service (ATS) route, the flight path of an aircraft and/or for other navigation/ATS purposes.)
  • Duplicate Procedure Identification  + (A single letter suffix, starting with the letter Z, following the radio navigation aid type shall be used if two or more procedures to the same runway cannot be distinguished by the radio navigation aid type only.)
  • Flight progress strip  + (A strip can also be used to display any other significant information ex. vehicle, radio frequency or geographical designator.)
  • Milestone  + (A successfully completed milestone will trigger the decision making process for downstream events and influence both the further progress of the flight and the accuracy with which the progress can be predicted.)
  • Taxiway Designator  + (A taxiway shall be identified by a designa
    A taxiway shall be identified by a designator comprising a letter, a set of letters, or a combination of a letter or letters followed by a number. The designator is intended to be unique within an appropriate scope (for example: an aerodrome or a military installation) and may be assigned based on a system of abbreviations and/or numbers (for example: 'T1' for Taxiway 1) or based on a naming scheme (for example: Alpha', 'Baker' or 'Charlie'), or simply a recognized name (for example: 'Warehouse B' or 'Hanger 11').
    or example: 'Warehouse B' or 'Hanger 11').)
  • Mean power (of a radio transmitter)  + (A time of 1/10 second during which the mean power is greatest will be selected normally. (''same source''))
 (A typical example is the runway threshold)
  • Runway centre line point  + (A typical example is the runway threshold.)
  • Wet lease agreement  + (A wet lease is typically utilized during peak traffic seasons or annual heavy maintenance checks, or to initiate new routes. When an air carrier provides less than an entire aircraft crew, occasionally the wet lease is referred to as a damp lease.)
  • ATC Flight Plan Message  + (AFP = ATC Flight Plan Proposal message FNM = Flight Notification message)
  • ATC Flight Plan Change message  + (AFP = ATC Flight plan Proposal message FNM = Flight Notification Message MFS = Message from Shanwick)
  • Air traffic services facilities notification function  + (ARINC = Aeronautical Radio, Inc.)
  • Airborne Separation Assistance System  + (ASAS includes three classes of application
    ASAS includes three classes of application: • Airborne traffic situational awareness (ATSAW) applications; • [[Co-operative Separation Assurance]] (also referred to as COSEP) applications; and • Airborne self-separation applications (also referred to as Autonomous flight operations, AUTOPS, or Free Flight).
    light operations, AUTOPS, or Free Flight).)
  • Air traffic service airspace  + (ATS airspaces are classified as Class A to G.)
  • Joint Oil Analysis Program Certified  + (According to JOAP procedures the facility
    According to JOAP procedures the facility must provide oil analysis support to the other services within its capabilities. The JOAP uses oil analysis as a maintenance diagnostic tool to determine the internal condition of aeronautical and non-aeronautical engines, transmissions, and gearboxes, and their oil-wetted components through the analysis of used lubricating oils, grease, and fluids. Its goal is flight safety, enhanced equipment readiness, reduced maintenance costs, and the extension of component life and determine the suitability of lubricants and fluids for continued use, resulting in savings and early detection of harmful conditions that, if not corrected, could promote premature component failure.
    could promote premature component failure.)
  • Aerodrome Beacon  + (Aerodrome beacons may consist of either a rotating light source or a strobe light.)
  • Aerodrome Service Road  + (Aerodrome service roads do not include public access roads. Examples of authorized vehicles are: fuel, maintenance and emergency trucks.)
  • Air Refuelling Anchor Pattern  + (Air refuelling anchor patterns are usually shaped like an oval racetrack.)
  • Air service  + (Air service, in its broadest sense, includ
    Air service, in its broadest sense, includes any service performed by aircraft for public transportation, whether on a scheduled or non-scheduled basis. For regulatory purposes, however, the term always has a specific meaning (defined in Article 96(a) of the Convention on International Civil Aviation and used in most bilateral air transport agreements between States) and refers to any scheduled air service performed by aircraft for the public transport of passengers, mail or cargo. (Note source: ICAO Terminology and Reference Database)
    : ICAO Terminology and Reference Database))
  • Advisory route  + (Air traffic control service provides a muc
    Air traffic control service provides a much more complete service than air traffic advisory service; advisory areas and routes are therefore not established within controlled airspace, but air traffic advisory service may be provided below and above control areas.
    be provided below and above control areas.)
  • Pressure altimeter  + (Altimeters use standard atmosphere pressur
    Altimeters use standard atmosphere pressure–height relations in converting pressure into altitude. Therefore, the altimeter shows indicated altitude, which may, and frequently does, differ from the actual altitude. An altimeter may be set to measure altitude from an arbitrarily chosen level. It is common practice to use mean sea level; the level of the constant-pressure surface of 29.92 in. of mercury is also used; and, less frequently, the constant-pressure surface of the pressure at airport height. See altimeter setting, pressure altitude. (same source)
    setting, pressure altitude. (same source))
  • Aeronautical telecommunication network  + (Amendment: A global internetwork archite
    Amendment: A global internetwork architecture that allows ground, air-ground and avionic data subnetworks to exchange digital data for the safety of air navigation and for the regular, efficient and economic operation of air traffic services. Source: ICAO, AN-WP/8297 Approval of Draft Report to Council on Amendment 83 to Annex 10 24/1/08, p. B-2
    Amendment 83 to Annex 10 24/1/08, p. B-2)
  • Assessment of costs and benefits  + (An ACB is carried out when a project is pr
    An ACB is carried out when a project is providing cost and benefit inputs to a CBA that is being performed in another project (often SESAR 16.06.06) Guidelines for Assessing Costs and Benefits are available. They provide guidance to primary and federating (operational and systems) projects on providing cost and benefit inputs to P16.06.06
    iding cost and benefit inputs to P16.06.06)
  • ATM Sub-Functionality  + (An ATM Functionality is composed of one or more sub-functionalities.)
  • Aeronautical Unit Name  + (An Aeronautical unit is an organization established for the purpose of supplying aeronautical services such as Air Traffic Management (ATM), Search and Rescue, Communications, etc.)
  • Aeronautical Unit Type  + (An Aeronautical unit is an organization established for the purpose of supplying aeronautical services such as Air Traffic Management (ATM), Search and Rescue, Communications, etc.)
  • Information Exchange  + (An Information Exchange defines the types of Information Elements exchanged and which Activities are involved in the Information Exchanges.)
  • Information Element  + (An Information element is carried by one or more Information Exchanges)
  • Administrative domain  + (An administrative domain may be internally divided into one or more routing domains.)
  • Air traffic services reporting office  + (An air traffic services reporting office may be established as a separate unit or combined with an existing unit, such as another air traffic services unit, or a unit of the aeronautical information service.)
  • Aerodrome traffic  + (An aircraft is in the vicinity of an aerodrome when it is in, entering or leaving an aerodrome traffic circuit.)
  • Aircraft proximity  + (An aircraft proximity is classified as fol
    An aircraft proximity is classified as follows: Risk of collision. The risk classification of an aircraft proximity in which serious risk of collision has existed. Safety not assured. The risk classification of an aircraft proximity in which the safety of the aircraft may have been compromised. No risk of collision. The risk classification of an aircraft proximity in which no risk of collision has existed. Risk not determined. The risk classification of an aircraft proximity in which insufficient information was available to determine the risk involved, or inconclusive or conflicting evidence precluded such determination.
    ing evidence precluded such determination.)