Misleading Communication VS. Effective Aviation Management
Keshavarzi Zahra
DOI: 10.4236/iim.2011.36029   PDF    HTML     7,481 Downloads   11,834 Views   Citations


In this paper some of the important problems and issues such as human and communication errors in safety and civil aviation management are presented. The problems arise from misleading information from different sources. To avoid the above problems, a centralization of the information is proposed here. To centralize the information for Air Traffic Management (ATM), a mining data routing system called SCADA (Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition) system is suggested in this study. The utilization of SCADA system will helps to capture air traffic information and aircraft data via satellite technology and transfer it to data mining center and then to central organization. The stored digital data will exchange the information between different organizations and will be used by management systems. The stored reliable information helps to make an appropriate decision in the Air Traffic Management system.

Share and Cite:

K. Zahra, "Misleading Communication VS. Effective Aviation Management," Intelligent Information Management, Vol. 3 No. 6, 2011, pp. 240-243. doi: 10.4236/iim.2011.36029.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.


[1] N. Ricard and F. Ongaro, “ESA’s Iris Programme: Satellite Communications for Air Traffic Management,” Euro- pean Space Agency, Space Communications 21, 2007/ 2008, pp. 109-112.
[2] P. D. Krivonos, “Communication in Avia-tion in Safety: Lessons Learned and Lessons Required,” Regional Seminar of the Australia and New Zealand Societies of Air Safety Investigators, 2007, pp. 1-35.
[3] D. Lawson, “Engineering Disasters: Lessons to be Learned,” John Wiley & Sons Limited, GBR, 2004.
[4] N. Pidgeon and M. O’Leary, “Man-Made Disasters: Why Technology and Organizations (sometimes) Fail,” Safety Science, Vol. 34, 2000, pp.15-30. doi:10.1016/S0925-7535(00)00004-7
[5] A. Isaac, “Effective Communication in the Aviation Environment: Work in Progress,” The Briefing Room-Learning from Experience Hind-Sight, No. 5, 2007, pp. 31-34.
[6] F. Barchéus, “Whose Sky is it?” Engineering and Technology, 2008, pp. 46-49.
[7] E. Rogan, “Sharing Aviation Safety Information,” Sharing Aviation Safety Information Icarus Report, Aviation Solutions Director, Superstructure Group Ltd, 2009.
[8] J. Pouzet and N. Fistas, “Air Traffic Management (ATM) Communications and Satellites: An Overview of EuroControl’s Activities,” Space Communications 21, 2007/ 2008, pp. 103-108.
[9] C. Morlet, A. B. Alama?ac, G. Gallinaro, L. Erup, P. Takatsand and A. Ginesi, “Introduction of Mobility Aspects for DVB-S2/RCS Broadband Systems,” Space Communications 21, 2007/2008, pp. 5-17.
[10] P. Kim, D. Chang and H. Lee, “The Develop-ment of Broadband Satellite Interactive Access System Based on DVB-S2 and Mobile DVB-RCS Standard,” Space Communications 21, 2007/2008, pp. 19-30.
[11] G. Giambene, S. Giannetti, C. P. Niebla, M. Ries and A. Sali, “Traffic Manage-ment in HSDPA via GEO Satellite,” Space Communications 21, 2007/2008, pp. 51-68.
[12] J. Radzik, A. Pirovano and N. Bousquet, “Satellite System Performance Assessment for In-Flight Entertainment and Air Traffic Control,” Space Communications 21, 2007/ 2008, pp. 69-82.
[13] Satellite Data Link System Studies Results. www.telecom.esa.int/sdls.
[14] Euro-Control/FAA, “Communications Operating Concept and Requirements for the Future Radio System,” COCR Version 2, 2007. www.eurocontrol. int.

Copyright © 2024 by authors and Scientific Research Publishing Inc.

Creative Commons License

This work and the related PDF file are licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.