Sample Aviation Paper on Aviation management chapter 7

Aviation management chapter 7

Question 1

Part 139 is not applicable to GA airports, airports run by the U.S, airports situated in the state of Alaska that only serves arranged operation of a small air carrier aircraft and fails to serve scheduled or unscheduled operations of large air carrier aircraft, and heliports.

Question 2

Classes of 139 airports include class 1, Class II, Class III, and Class IV.

Question 3

The airport certification manual (ACM) addresses every requirement found in part 139. It also gives particular local guidance exceptional to that airport and gives explanations on how the airport will adhere to every requirements of Part 139.

Question 4

The subpart of part 139 that presents most of the guidelines regarding airport operations is subpart D

Question 5

The various recordkeeping requirements of Part 139 are including a tracking system.

Question 6

The personnel who access movement areas and safety areas must receive training airport communication and familiarization.

Question 7

The standards to which paved areas must be maintained at certificated airports include maintaining and promptly repairing the pavement of every loading ramp, taxiway, runaway, and parking area.

Question 8

The minimum markings required at a certificated airport are reviewing all proper utility plans before construction.

Question 9

ARFF index is determined by combining two factors that entail the length of air carrier aircraft and the average of everyday departures of air carrier aircraft.

Question 10

The required part 139 training areas for ARFF personnel are protecting and familiarizing with the airport.

Question 11

The fire fuel safety standards that must be developed at certificated airports include maintaining records of any accidents that took place.

Question 12

The 14 CFR $139.327, self-inspection program should have a strong team with required facilities to carry out inspection.

Question 13

Certified airports can carry out a wildlife hazard assessment when any of the following events take place; an air carrier aircraft experiences several wildlife strikes, when an air carrier experiences wildlife engine ingestion, or when there is a capability of wildlife numbers or sizes leading to the above event can is assumed to access an aircraft movement area.

Question 14

The components of wildlife hazard management plan include a list of people having authority and duties for executing every aspect of the plan, requirements for and if possible copies of local, federal, state, and wildlife control permits, identification of resources that can be offered by a certificate holder to implement the plan.

Question 15

According to $139.339, certificated airports are required to report to air carriers when maintaining or constructing activity on safety areas, movement areas, or loading maps and parking areas, when there are surface irregularities on safety areas movement areas, and loading maps, and when there are objects on safety or movement areas contrary to $139.309.

Question 16

The types of customers that an airport serves include internal and external customers. Internal customers entail all individuals hired by the entity that owns and runs the airport. Workers in all departments are expected to serve each other well. This helps in enabling the airport to meet the needs of external customers. On the other hand external customers represent individuals other tenants, meters and greeters and passengers.

Question 17

The airport communications center

Question 18

A wildlife attractant refers to any human-made structure, natural or man-made geographic feature, or land-use practice that can withstand hazardous wildlife within the airport’s AOA.

Question 19

According to AC 150/5200-32 a wildlife strike is considered to have occurred when a pilot reports to have struck one or more birds, or wildlife, when the aircraft personnel finds out that the major cause of the wildlife strike is aircraft damage, and when the presence of an animal on the airport had a vital negative impact on the flight.