000208163 001__ 208163
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000208163 037__ $$a1426-2016-118440
000208163 041__ $$aen_US
000208163 245__ $$aGalileo – Technology for Worldwide Air Traffic Control
000208163 260__ $$c2005-03
000208163 269__ $$a2005-03
000208163 300__ $$a9
000208163 336__ $$aConference Paper/ Presentation
000208163 520__ $$a“The sky’s the limit” is a phrase used by persons throughout the world to mean possibilities are
limitless. For those involved with air transportation we know that the “sky is limited.” As air
transportation grows, our airspace has become more and more crowded, challenging aviation
professionals to look for new and innovative air traffic control (ATC) procedures and technology
to create more efficient use of airspace. The current air traffic control system uses radar along
with specified sequencing and separation standards which provide a “safe zone” for each aircraft.
However, over the past several years as technology has increased, few enhancements have been
made to the air traffic control system to handle the ever increasing air traffic. This lack of
technological growth has led to increasingly crowded airspace, more delays, and safety hazards
due to the greater number of aircraft in the skies. The summer of 2000 was identified as the
worst year for air traffic delays in air transportation history. Delays in 2000 showed a 20%
increased over 1999 delays, and a 47% increase over air traffic delays in 1998, showing a need
for improved air traffic control technology.
In an effort to provide alternatives for air traffic control, Purdue University researchers have
been analyzing the European Galileo (GNSS) System. In response to the Air Transportation
Association’s Top Ten List of Essential Air Traffic Control Programs, Purdue researchers
developed a study to analyze the Galileo system for implementation as the worldwide air traffic
control system. The results of the study compare the various global positioning systems in use
worldwide and their air traffic control applications; current air traffic control systems worldwide;
and the U.S. concerns related to the Galileo system. Based on their findings, Purdue researchers
present the advantages and challenges concerning the implementation of Galileo as a worldwide
air traffic control system. The paper also addresses how the Galileo worldwide air traffic control
system would not only increase the use of airspace and cooperative partnering among nations,
but also provide an increased level of safety for the industry.
000208163 542__ $$fLicense granted by Lisa Vang (vang1490@umn.edu) on 2015-08-26T14:08:09Z (GMT):

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000208163 650__ $$aResearch and Development/Tech Change/Emerging Technologies
000208163 650__ $$aResearch Methods/ Statistical Methods
000208163 700__ $$aTaylor, Richard A.
000208163 700__ $$aLynn, Jill A.
000208163 773__ $$d2005
000208163 8564_ $$s35486$$uhttp://ageconsearch.umn.edu/record/208163/files/2005_Galileo_paper.pdf
000208163 887__ $$ahttp://purl.umn.edu/208163
000208163 909CO $$ooai:ageconsearch.umn.edu:208163$$pGLOBAL_SET
000208163 912__ $$nSubmitted by Lisa Vang (vang1490@umn.edu) on 2015-08-26T14:09:33Z
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  Previous issue date: 2005-03
000208163 982__ $$gTransportation Research Forum>46th Annual Transportation Research Forum, Washington, D.C., March 6-8, 2005
000208163 980__ $$a1426