Airport Systems - Planning, Design and Mgmt by R. de Neufville, A. Odoni
By R. de Neufville, A. Odoni
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Additional resources for Airport Systems - Planning, Design and Mgmt
This traffic may be a driving force for many future airport developments. 1-3 Commercialization The whole context for airport systems planning and design has been changing fundamentally around the beginning of the twenty-first century. This change can conveniently be labeled as commercialization. It is important to recognize, however, that the evolution goes far beyond an increase in the number of shopping malls and office buildings in and around airports. The entire concept of the purpose and role of airports is evolving.
Airports in the United States have therefore traditionally had to pay close attention to the returns on investments and ways to make the facilities pay. In this they have contrasted with airports in other countries. Until the privatization trend began in the 1990s, airports outside the United States were virtually all owned, designed, financed, built, and operated by government employees. The future trends discussed in the next sections continue this past, but in many ways fundamentally change the context, objectives, and criteria of excellence for airport planning, management, and design.
Overall, it would be reasonable to assume that in 2025 the level of traffic could be two or even three times higher than in 2000. For example, the number of enplaned passengers in the United States in 2025 could be in the range of 1500 million a year, plus or minus 500 million, compared to the 600 million a year flying in 2000. Airport planners should thus prepare for substantial growth (by planning and land acquisition), but not necessarily commit to building facilities for the largest possible levels.