# Reference Manual on Air Transport Statistics

Version 8

Introduction _____________________________________________________________________________ 7 PART I: METHODOLOGY, DEFINITIONS AND CLASSIFICATIONS __________________________ 9  1  Description of the datasets _________________________________________________________ 9  1.1  Description of the Statistical units and variables _________________________________________12  1.2  Definitions and variables of general interest ____________________________________________12  1.2.1  Air Passenger ________________________________________________________________12  1.2.2  Aircraft movement ____________________________________________________________12  1.2.3  Commercial aircraft movement __________________________________________________12  1.2.4  Passenger seats available _______________________________________________________12  1.2.5  Community airport ____________________________________________________________12  1.2.6  Community airport covered _____________________________________________________12 1.2.7  State Flight _________________________________________________________________ 13  1.2.8  Passenger unit _______________________________________________________________ 13  1.2.9  Commercial air service ________________________________________________________ 13  1.2.10  Scheduled air service _________________________________________________________ 13 1.2.11  Non-scheduled air service______________________________________________________ 13 1.2.12  Passenger air service __________________________________________________________ 14  1.2.13  All-freight and mail air service __________________________________________________ 14  1.2.14  Airline (Commercial air transport operator) ________________________________________ 14  1.3  Definitions and variables of interest for table A1 (flight stage) _____________________________ 14  1.3.1  Flight stage (Table A1) ________________________________________________________ 14  1.3.2  Passengers on board (Table A1) _________________________________________________ 14  1.3.3  Freight and mail on board (Table A1) ____________________________________________ 14  1.3.4  Commercial air flight (Table A1) ________________________________________________ 15  1.3.5  Passenger seats available (Table A1) _____________________________________________ 15  1.3.6  Aircraft ____________________________________________________________________ 15  1.4  Definitions and variables of interest for table B1 (on flight origin and destination) and table C1 (airports) _______________________________________________________________________ 15  1.4.1  On flight origin and destination (Table B1) ________________________________________ 15  1.4.2  Passengers carried (Tables B1 & C1) _____________________________________________ 16  1.4.3  Freight and mail loaded or unloaded (Tables B1 & C1) _______________________________ 16  1.4.4  Direct transit passengers (Table C1) ______________________________________________ 16  1.4.5  Total commercial aircraft movements (Table C1) ___________________________________ 16  1.4.6  Total aircraft movements (Table C1) _____________________________________________ 16  1.5  The difference between on flight origin/destination and flight stage data _____________________ 16  1.6  The reporting of airport data in table C1 ______________________________________________ 19  2  Classifications _________________________________________________________________ 20  2.1  Country code ___________________________________________________________________ 20  2.2  Airport code ____________________________________________________________________ 20  2.3  Air transport operator code _________________________________________________________ 20  2.4  Aircraft code ____________________________________________________________________ 21  3  Transmission formats/EDI tools ____________________________________________________ 22  3.1  Transmission of results ____________________________________________________________ 22  3.2  Description of the data files and transmission format ____________________________________ 22  3.3  Data Transmission _______________________________________________________________ 23  3.3.1  General recommendations _____________________________________________________ 23  3.3.2  eDamis presentation __________________________________________________________ 24  3.3.3  Standardization of message format for data exchange: Statistical Data and Metadata eXchange (SDMX) _________________________________________________________________ 26  4  Questionnaire on aviation statistics _________________________________________________ 28  PART II: NATIONAL METHODOLOGIES _________________________________________________ 29  1  Information on Dataset A1: FS data _________________________________________________ 31  2  Information on Dataset B1 : OFOD data _____________________________________________ 42  3  Information on Datasets A1 and B1 _________________________________________________ 50  4  Information on Dataset C1 ________________________________________________________ 59  5  Information on data compilation, validation and delivery practices ________________________ 65  PART III: PROCEDURES FOR DATA TREATMENT AND DISSEMINATION __________________ 85

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Description of the data integration process ___________________________________________ Description of the quality checks ___________________________________________________ Quality checks results communicated to the countries ____________________________________ 2.1.1  Compliance with the Regulation checks ___________________________________________ 2.1.2  Summary results _____________________________________________________________ 2.1.3  Consistency over time ________________________________________________________ 2.1.4  Consistency between arrivals and departures figures _________________________________ 2.1.5  Interdataset checks ___________________________________________________________

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2.1.5.1  Comparison between the flight stage declarations (A1) and the airport declarations (C1) _____________________________________________________________________90  2.1.5.2  Comparison between the on flight origin/destination declarations (B1) and the airport declarations (C1)__________________________________________________________ 91  2.1.6  Seats available ______________________________________________________________ 91  2.1.7  Mirror checking _____________________________________________________________ 92  2.1.8  Missing routes check _________________________________________________________ 93  2.2  Frequency of the checks ___________________________________________________________ 93  2.3  Internal quality checks ____________________________________________________________ 93  2.3.1  Comparison between the flight stage declarations (A1) and the on flight origin/destination declarations (B1) ___________________________________________________________________ 93  2.3.2  Comparison between the flight stage declarations (A1) and the airport declarations (C1)_____ 94  2.3.3  Comparison between the on flight origin/destination declarations (B1) and the airport declarations (C1) ___________________________________________________________________ 94  3  Method of exclusion of the double counting when compiling aggregates for air transport statistics ______________________________________________________________________ 94 3.1  Introduction to the “double counting” concept __________________________________________ 94  3.2  Principle of the exclusion of the double counting _______________________________________ 94  3.3  Application of the principle ________________________________________________________ 94  4  Dissemination __________________________________________________________________ 97  4.1  Description of the various supports __________________________________________________ 97  4.1.1  Eurobase ___________________________________________________________________ 97  4.1.2  Statistics in Focus ____________________________________________________________ 97  4.2  Procedures of calculations and aggregations used in the dissemination process ________________ 97  ANNEXES _____________________________________________________________________________ 99  Annex I : Regulation (EC) 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passenger, freight and mail by air _________________________ 101  Annex II : Commission Regulation 1358/2003 implementing Regulation (EC) 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers, freight and mail by air ______________________________________________________ 111  Annex III Commission Regulation (EC) No 546/2005 of 8 April 2005 adapting Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council as regards the allocation of reportingcountry codes and amending Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 as regards the updating of the list of Community airports _______________________________________________________ 139 Annex IV: Commission Regulation (EC) No 158/2007 of 16 February 2007 amending Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 as regards the list of Community airports (Text with EEA relevance) ___________________________________________________________________________ 147  ANNEX V “Regulation (EC) No 219/2009 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 11 March 2009 adapting a number of instruments subject to the procedure referred to in Article 251 of the Treaty to Council Decision 1999/468/EC with regard to the regulatory procedure with scrutiny” ___________________________________________________________________________ 161  Annex VI : 2012 List of community airports covered by Commission Regulation 1358/2003_________ 167  Annex VII : Glossary on air transport statistics _____________________________________________ 187  Annex VIII : Updated list of country codes _________________________________________________ 213  Annex IX : Transmission format - Examples ________________________________________________ 217  Annex X : Error list GENEDI version 2.1 for Aviation statistics________________________________ 223  Annex XI : Questionnaire on aviation statistics ______________________________________________ 227  Annex XII: 2010 data collection – Quality summary report ___________________________________ 235

Annex XIII: Eurobase structure. Aviation Domain __________________________________________ 253  Annex XIV: Eurobase: main declaring airports. Selection of the routes between the “main declaring airports” and their “main partners” ____________________________________________ 261  Annex XV: Air Transport Statistics metadata information in Eurobase _________________________ 268

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Part II of the manual provides information on the methodologies applied at national level for complying with the Regulation requirements. The last section of this part is devoted to the dissemination means available for air transport data. In order to collect this information.europa. Part III of the manual gives an overview on how the data are processed and disseminated by Eurostat. It includes the description of the aviation data integration process as well as a description of the quality checks currently applied. Compared to the seventh version of the Manual. with information on the “transfer passengers” values to be provided in dataset C1 on a voluntary basis. freight and mail by air as well as the subsequent implementing Commission Regulations 1358/2003. Each year.Introduction This document is the eighth version of the “Reference Manual on Air transport statistics”. Moreover. the latest changes in the data collection are reflected. publications and other relevant information on air transport statistics can be accessed: http://circa. This Reference Manual contains three parts: • Part I: Methodology. 546/2005 and 158/2007. a questionnaire has been sent to the various reporting countries. The categories of airports defined for extra-EU reporting countries are given for information. This Manual also includes the updated list of reporting airports for the reference year 2011. Part II of the manual contains tables presenting the answers provided by the reporting countries by main methodological item of the questionnaire. where documents. the categories of airports are updated on the basis of the volumes of passengers and freight recorded during year n-2. This has an impact on the airports coverage in the data to be provided by the countries. some useful definitions were added and methodological information is available on the latest developments having taken place in the field of data transmission and related tools. definitions and classifications • Part II: National methodologies • Part III: Procedures for data treatment and dissemination The objective of part I is to give all the necessary background information related to the implementation of the Regulation (EC) 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers. Finally. the definition of the statistical units and variables as well as the transmission of the datasets.eu/Members/irc/dsis/transport/library?l=/06_aviation&vm=detailed&sb=Title 7 . This part provides a description of the datasets structure. it has to be mentioned that there is a forum managed by Eurostat on CIRCA.

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called C1. Elements Table Reporting country Reference year Reference period Reporting airport Next/previous airport Arrival/departure Scheduled/non-scheduled service Passenger service/allfreight and mail service Airline information Aircraft type Passengers on board Freight and mail on board Commercial air fights Passenger seats available Coding detail 2-alpha 2-alpha 2-digit 2-alpha 4-alpha 4-alpha 1-digit 1-digit 1-digit 3-alpha 4-alpha 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit Nomenclature “A1” Main ICAO nationality letters Type “yy” (2 last positions of the year) Explicit (or Statra) ICAO ICAO 1 = arrival 2 = departure 1 = scheduled 2 = non-scheduled 1 = passenger service 2 = all-freight and mail service Information on the airline ICAO passenger tonne Number of flights Passenger seat Unit 9 . freight and mail by air. implementing Regulation N°437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers. airline information and aircraft type. scheduled/non scheduled. A1. called A1. called B1 and the Airport dataset. Since the reference year 2004. mentions three datasets: the Flight Stage dataset. freight and mail on board.PART I: METHODOLOGY. DEFINITIONS AND CLASSIFICATIONS 1 Description of the datasets Regulation (EC) N°1358/2003. The values provided concern passengers on board. passenger service/all-freight and mail service. This dataset contains periodic flight stage data registered for airport-to-airport routes. and broken down by arrivals/departures. data have to be provided on monthly basis. commercial air flights as well as passenger seats available. the On Flight Origin/Destination dataset.

data have to be provided on monthly basis. total direct transit passengers. passenger service/all-freight and mail service and airline information. Elements Table Reporting country Reference year Reference period Reporting airport Airline information Total passengers carried Total direct transit passengers Total freight and mail loaded/unloaded Total commercial aircraft movements Total aircraft movements Coding detail 2-alpha 2-alpha 2-digit 2-alpha 4-alpha 3-alpha 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit Nomenclature C1 Main ICAO nationality letters Type “yy” Explicit (or Statra) ICAO Information on the airline Unit passenger passenger tonne movement movement 10 . total freight and mail loaded or unloaded. total commercial aircraft movements and aircraft movements. scheduled/non scheduled. This dataset contains periodic on flight origin/destination data registered for airport-to-airport routes. The values provided concern total passengers carried. Elements Table Reporting country Reference year Reference period Reporting airport On flight origin/destination airport Arrival/departure Scheduled/non-scheduled services Passenger service/allfreight and mail service Airline information Passengers carried Freight and mail loaded or unloaded Coding detail 2-alpha 2-alpha 2-digit 2-alpha 4-alpha 4-alpha 1-digit 1-digit 1-digit 3-alpha 12-digit 12-digit Nomenclature B1 Main ICAO nationality letters Type “yy” (2 last positions of the year) Explicit(or Statra) ICAO ICAO 1=arrival 2=departure 1=scheduled 2=non-scheduled 1=passenger service 2=all-freight and mail service Information on the airline passenger tonne Unit C1. The values provided concern passengers carried and freight and mail loaded or unloaded. This dataset must contain at least annual data. and broken down by airline information. This dataset contains periodic airport data registered for declaring airports. and broken down by arrivals/departures. Since the reference year 2004.B1.

This implies a change in the structure of dataset C1 covering the following: the airline information is taken out of the structure the total number of transfer passengers is added As a result. Updated data format definition including the element "total transfer passengers" Elements Table Coding detail 2-alpha Nomenclature C1 Data provision Obligatory. the new possible format for providing dataset C1 is as indicated hereafter. the provision of transfer passengers can be performed on a voluntary basis (for countries already having such information) within an amended structure of dataset C1 that can replace the current format of dataset C1.Starting with reference year 2010. but could become part of the header information Unit Reporting country Reference year Reference period Reporting airport Total passengers carried Total direct transit passengers 2-alpha 2-digit 2-alpha 4-alpha 12-digit 12-digit (1) Main ICAO nationality letters Type "yy" (2) Explicit (3) ICAO passenger passenger Total transfer passengers Total freight and mail loaded/unloaded Total commercial aircraft movements Total aircraft movements 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit passenger tonne movement movement 11 .

2.2. 1.1 Definitions and variables of general interest Air Passenger Any person. including those occupied by direct transit passengers. 1. excluding on-duty members of the flight and cabin crews. 1.2.2 Aircraft movement An aircraft take-off or landing at an airport. overshoots and unsuccessful approaches. which is intended to be used either wholly or in part for the arrival.1.6 Community airport covered Commission Regulation 1358/2003 implementing Regulation (EC) 437/2003 and the Commission Regulation (EC) No 546/2005 adapting Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council as regards the allocation of reporting-country codes and amending Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 as regards the updating of the list of Community airports. Excludes seats not actually available for the carriage of passengers because of maximum gross weight limitations. Included are all commercial aircraft movements and non-commercial general aviation operations.1 Description of the Statistical units and variables Following the header of each definition. Excluded are State flights.2.4 Passenger seats available The total number of passenger seats available for sale on an aircraft operating a fl ight stage between a pair of airports. Includes seats which are already sold on a fl ight stage i. 1. Infants in arms are included. 12 . Includes commercial air service movements and commercial general aviation operations. specify the airport categories applied in order to define the list of community airports covered by the Regulation until the reference year 2005. 1.2 1. For airport traffic purposes one arrival and one departure is counted as two movements. The new Regulation (Commission Regulation (EC) No 158/2007 of 16 February 2007 amending Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 of 31 July 2003 as regards the list of Community airports (Text with EEA relevance)) specifies the airport categories applied in order to define the list of community airport covered by the Regulation for reference year 2007.2. 1. departure and surface movement of aircraft and open for commercial air services (see definition below). who makes a journey by air.2. the list of articles or tables of the regulation where a reference to the term is made can be found.e.5 Community airport A defined area on land or water in a Member State subject to the provisions of the treaty.3 Commercial aircraft movement An aircraft movement performed for remuneration or for hire. touch and goes.

they may have had complete or partial derogation in years 2003. However. 13 . 1. • • • The list of reporting airports per country is available in Annex VI: the category of airports defined for the extra-EU reporting countries are given for information.8 Passenger unit One passenger unit is equivalent to either one passenger or 100 kilograms of freight and mail.2.2. or with such a regular frequency that it constitutes an easily recognisable systematic series of flights. 2004 and 2005. 1. for remuneration or for hire.10 Scheduled air service A commercial air service (see definition) operated according to a published timetable. should transmit datasets A1. 1.11 Non-scheduled air service A commercial air service (see definition) other than scheduled air service (see definition).2. Includes extra section flights occasioned by overflow traffic from scheduled flights. the calculation of thresholds using "passenger units" has to take into account at Community airports (see definition).2. they may have had complete or partial derogation on dataset B1 in year 2003. should transmit dataset C1 only.7 State Flight Any flight performed by aircraft for military. police or other law enforcement services of a State. B1 and C1. Airports handling more than 150 000 and less than 1 500 000 passengers units per year (category 2).2. customs. have no obligation to report data. the total passengers carried (see definition) plus the total direct transit passengers (see definition) (counted once) plus the total freight and mail loaded and unloaded (see definition). However. Airports handling more than 15 000 and less than 150 000 passengers per year annually (category 1). B1 and C1. 1. should transmit datasets A1.9 Commercial air service An air transport flight or series of flights for the public transport of passengers and/or freight and mail.• Airports handling more than 1 500 000 passengers units per year (category 3). The expression "except for flights by States aircraft" in Article 1 of Regulation (EC) 437/2003 should be interpreted as "except for State flights". The air service may be either scheduled (see definition) or non-scheduled (see definition). Any flight declared as a "State flight" by State authorities. 2004 and 2005 Airports handling less than 15 000 passengers units annually (category 0). they may have had complete or partial derogation on the three datasets in years 2003. However. 1. For the purpose of drawing up the list of Community airports (see above).

Where airlines have joint-venture or other contractual arrangements requiring two or more of them to assume separate responsibility for the offer and sale of air transport products for a flight or combination of flights. All revenue and non revenue passengers on board an aircraft during a flight stage (see definition).2.2 Passengers on board (Table A1) All passengers on board of the aircraft upon landing at the reporting airport or at taking off from the reporting airport. Includes direct transit passengers (see definition) (counted at arrivals and departures). Excludes passenger baggage. 1. 1. the airline actually operating the flight shall be reported. Excludes flights carrying one or more revenue passengers and flights listed in published timetables as open to passengers.1. Includes direct transit freight and mail (counted at arrivals and departures).14 Airline (Commercial air transport operator) An air transport undertaking with a valid operating licence for operating commercial air Flights (see definition). 1.e.3 Freight and mail on board (Table A1) All freight and mail on board of the aircraft upon landing at the reporting airport or at taking off from the reporting airport. 14 .13 All-freight and mail air service Scheduled (see definition) or non-scheduled air service (see definition) performed by aircraft carrying revenue loads other than revenue passengers.2.2. Includes express services and diplomatic bags. i.3.3 Definitions and variables of interest for table A1 (flight stage) Flight stage (Table A1) 1. 1. freight and mail.3.12 Passenger air service Scheduled (see definition) or non-scheduled air service (see definition) performed by aircraft carrying one or more revenue passengers and any flights listed in published timetables as open to passengers. 1.3.1 The operation of an aircraft from take-off to its next landing. All freight and mail on board an aircraft during a flight stage (see definition). Includes flights carrying both revenue passengers and revenue freight and mail. It is recommended to exclude the weight of containers in the freight data reported.

4. the commercial air flights are aggregated to calculate the other "indicator fields" ("Passengers on board (see definition)".3. The specific aircraft configuration expressed in number of passenger seats available in the aircraft (identified by aircraft registration number). The average aircraft configuration expressed in average number of passenger seats available for the type of aircraft. 1. "Freight and Mail on board (see definition)" and "Passenger seats available (see definition)"). similarly. 3. If information on this basis is not available. 1. 15 .1 Definitions and variables of interest for table B1 (on flight origin and destination) and table C1 (airports) On flight origin and destination (Table B1) Traffic on a commercial air service (see definition) identified by a unique flight number subdivided by airport pairs in accordance with point of embarkation and point of disembarkation on that flight. In table A1. For passengers. the aircraft origin should be deemed to be the point of embarkation. the total number of revenue passengers should not exceed the total number of passenger seats available for sale. then one of the following estimates should be provided in order of preference (from more to less adequate): 1. the aircraft destination should be deemed to be the point of disembarkation. for freight/mail consignments. 2.6 Aircraft Any machine that can derive support in the atmosphere from the reactions of the air other than the reactions of air against the earth’s surface Dirigibles and surface effect vehicles such as hovercraft are excluded 1. The average aircraft configuration expressed in average number of passenger seats available for the type of aircraft for the airline. including those occupied by direct transit passengers (see definition). a passenger's on-flight origin and destination is not necessarily his true origin and destination. for remuneration and for hire.4 1. if the airport of disembarkation is not known. in a lower extent. This is also the case.5 Passenger seats available (Table A1) The total number of passenger seats available for sale on an aircraft operating a flight stage (see definition) between a pair of airports. NB: Since an individual passenger's air journey may consist of more than one flight. Excludes seats not actually available for the carriage of passengers because of maximum gross weight limitations. freight or mail where the airport of embarkation is not known.4 Commercial air flight (Table A1) An air transport flight performed for the public transport of passengers and/or freight and mail.3. Includes seats which are already sold on a flight stage i.3. On a flight stage (-10-).e.1.

3 Freight and mail loaded or unloaded (Tables B1 & C1) All freight and mail loaded onto or unloaded from an aircraft.4. Passengers who change aircraft because of technical problems but continue on a flight with the same flight number are counted as direct transit passengers.4 Direct transit passengers (Table C1) Passengers who. It is recommended to exclude the weight of containers in the freight data reported. after a short stop. Excludes State Flights (see definition). Includes total commercial aircraft movements (see definition) as well as non commercial general aviation operations. overshoots and unsuccessful approaches. 1. 1. Excludes Touch and goes. Thus in terms of on flight origin/destination data the figures recorded are 185 passengers New York-London. An example is a flight from Barcelona to Hamburg where the flight continues to Frankfurt before returning to Barcelona. the flight number changes at an airport to designate the change between an inbound and outbound flight. All revenue and non revenue passengers whose journey begins or terminates at the reporting airport and transfer passengers joining or leaving the flight at the reporting airport. On some flights with intermediate stops. Where passengers for an intermediate destination continue their journey on the same aircraft in such circumstances. they should be counted as direct transit passengers. Includes express services and diplomatic bags. 135 from New York to Paris and 75 from London to Paris. Excludes direct transit passengers (see definition)." 1. passengers in direct transit are counted once only.4. 1.5 Total commercial aircraft movements (Table C1) All take-offs and landings for flights performed for remuneration and for hire.6 Total aircraft movements (Table C1) All take-offs and landings of aircraft. Excludes direct transit freight and mail.4. 1.1. Includes commercial air services (see definition) as well as all commercial general aviation operations.2 Passengers carried (Tables B1 & C1) All passengers on a particular flight (with one flight number) counted once only and not repeatedly on each individual stage of that flight. Excludes passenger baggage.4. In total airport statistics as well as for the calculation of the passenger units (see definition). continue their journey on the same aircraft on a flight having the same flight number as the flight on which they arrive.5 The difference between on flight origin/destination and flight stage data The difference between on flight origin/destination and flight stage data can be illustrated by the following example: a flight is operated on a route New York-London-Paris 185 passengers travel from New York to London.4. 135 16 .

In terms of flight stage data there are two flight stages and the figures reported by New York and London airports are: New York-London 320=(185+135) passengers and by London and Paris airports are London-Paris 210=(135+75) passengers. London would record New York-London and London-Paris. 17 . Paris would record New York-Paris and London-Paris.passengers New York-Paris and 75 passengers London-Paris. The following diagram gives an example of reporting transport in datasets A1 and B1. New York would record the figures for New York-London and New York-Paris.

A1 . the passenger figures reported in A1 are different from the passenger figures reported in B1. 18 .Case 1: Journey from New York to London and then from London to Paris with 2 different Aeroplanes (2 different flight numbers) For Airline "X" and Aircraft type "Y" 185 Pax 75 Pax New York Flight Number: 1234 London Flight Number:5678 Paris 135 Pax (from New York to Paris changing plane at London) Data to be reported Reporting Next/Previous (A/D) Airport Airport Arrival/Depart.On Flight True OD OD passengers passengers (not to be reported) 185 185 75 Reported by USA New York London London London New York Paris D A D 320 320 210 Reported by UK 320 210 Reported by France Paris London A 210 210 75 In case of "transfer" or "Indirect Transit" passengers. Case 2: Journey from New York to London and then from London to Paris with the same Aeroplane (same flight number). London Paris New York Paris New York London D D A D A A A1 . the passengers figures reported in A1 figures are equal to the passenger figures reported in B1.Flight stage passengers 320 B1 . making a transit in London.Flight stage passengers 320 - B1 . For Airline "X" and Aircraft type "Y" 185 Pax New York 75 Pax Flight Number: 1234 London Paris 135 Pax (from New York to Paris staying in transit in the plane at London) Data to be reported Reporting Airport Next/Previou (A/D) s Airport Arrival/Depa rt.On Flight True OD OD passengers passengers (not to be reported) 185 135 185 75 135 75 Reported by USA New York New York London London Paris Paris 185 135 185 75 135 75 Reported by UK 320 210 Reported by France 210 In case of "direct Transit" passengers.

6 The reporting of airport data in table C1 The total transport reported by London for a given airline: -from all partner airports (origin of the flights) to London -from London to all partner airports (destination of the flight) -total transit at London.1. All the partner Airports of origin 10 000 pax London 15 000 pax All the partner Airports of destination Airline: ABC 3 000 transit pax All origin or destination airports with transit in London All origin or destination airports with transit in London Data to be reported Reporting Airport Airline Total passengers carried Total direct transit passengers 3 000 Reported by London London ABC 25 000 19 .

If the partner airport is unknown. Eurostat is regularly maintaining a correspondence table between ICAO airport codes and IATA airports codes. ICAO country identifier codes (second digit). Normally the selected code corresponds to the civil operations communication centre code.2 Airport code In the tables to be provided in the frame of Regulation 437/2003. Eurostat used to transcode these IATA code to ICAO code before importing data in the database. notably IATA. Therefore.1 Country code In the files provided the reporting country code has to be completed. with the codes XX01 to XX79 being used per country (XX being the 2 digits code of the country concerned.2 Classifications 2. the airports (reporting airports and partner airports) are coded using the 4-letter ICAO codes as listed in the ICAO Document 7910. which is available on Circa. The countries are coded using a 2-letter codes corresponding to the concatenation of the ICAO Aeronautical fixed service area codes (first digit). 2. Not all world airports are in this list. Before the adoption of Regulation (EC) 437/2003. Indeed if no ICAO code is available for the airport. which include the codes for airports as used on passenger tickets. IATA has 3-letter location identifiers. ICAO country identifier codes (second digit) and national telecommunication centre identifier codes (third and fourth digit) and thus is a four digit alphanumeric code. the airport dictionary requires regular revisions for a small percentage of its codes. 20 . the code to be used to report data is “ZZZZ”. The codes are derived as a subset from those published in ICAO Document 7910. Discussion with the data providers lead to the conclusion that this information is a real sensitive one. if the ICAO country identifier codes and/or the national telecommunication centre identifier codes are revised. then a temporary code is allocated by Eurostat for the airport. 2. The subset is determined by the data providers who nominate which codes to use when more than one telecommunication centre code exist for a given airport. The internal airport dictionary uses a concatenation of the ICAO Aeronautical fixed service area codes (first digit). This is why the dictionary is also updated when temporary codes are allocated by Eurostat for airports that do not have a valid ICAO Document 7910 code. The airport dictionary is used in all datasets for the reporting airport and also in A1 and B1 for the partner airport. Transcoding is required when a country reports data to another telecommunications centre code than the one specified by the partner country The range of valid airport codes is modified. ICAO doc 7910 is not a list of airports but of airport telecommunication centre codes. The updated list of the country codes to be used is provided in annex VIII.3 Air transport operator code Initially it was planned to use the 3-letter air transport operator code as listed in ICAO Document 8585. In order to support the reporting countries for transcoding IATA codes that may be provided by the data suppliers. other airport coding systems were used by some countries. and could hardly be obtained from the airport authorities.

21 . For instance SAS is reported under the code “1EU” In dataset C1. If the data provider does not know the type of aircraft. 2. The following codes have to be used by the data providers: Datasets A1 and B1 1EU Airlines licensed in the European Union 1NE Airlines not licensed in the European Union ZZZ Unknown airlines 888 "confidential" (to be used in tables A1 and B1 if an "information on the airline" is not allowed for confidentiality reasons) Dataset C1 1EU Airlines licensed in the European Union 1NE Airlines not licensed in the European Union ZZZ Unknown airlines "999" “all airlines” (to be used in table C1 only) Airlines partly licensed in EU shall be reported as "EU airlines". the code "2"+Iso alpha 2 country code (country of licensing of the airline) could also be used as well as the ICAO airline code (document 8585). in table C1 the code “999” will be provided. For airports which are under no obligation to report tables A1 and B1. the airline information field is mandatory for airports. the aircraft information has to be coded following the 4-letter of the ICAO aircraft type designators as listed in the ICAO Document 8643. The type of aircraft dictionary is updated by ICAO annually.4 Aircraft code Information on aircraft type has only to be provided in the table A1 of Regulation 437/2003. The mention “optional” that appears in the description of tables A1 and B1 in Regulation 1358/2003 for the dimension airline information refers to the fact that on a voluntary basis. if in tables A1 and B1 the airline information is declared as confidential. the code “999” that covers all airlines may be used. the code “ZZZZ” has to be used. for new types of aircraft. However.Commission Regulation 1358/2003 gives the list of codes to be alternatively used for the provision of information related to the airline. which also have to report tables A1 and B1.

Two different types of fields are marked in the column associated to the relevant table: • "X": fields that have to be provided for a table. the list of fields to be provided. "B1" and "C1") and each record (line). During 2012 all data files should be migrated to this standard so the eDAMIS validation engine can be used to pre validate data before it is transmitted to Eurostat.e. The following summary table gives for each table of the regulation ("A1". 22 .g..1 Transmission of results In the frame of Regulation 1358/2003.:"n.) as field separator • SMDX-ML (Statistical data and metadata exchange – message language) • GESMES-EDIFACT (GENEDI) The SDMX-ML format is new and will facilitate data exchange and data pre-validation.3 Transmission formats/EDI tools 3. • " " (space): fields not relevant for the table.12"). the Member States have to transmit their data as soon as possible and no longer than six month after the end of the period of reference. These fields should normally not be provided in the related tables. Nevertheless empty fields (2 fields separator without data between) are also acceptable in this case.e. number of positions .:"n4") or variable with a maximum number of positions ("format + ". The sending of GESMES formatted files and the usage of Genedi will be phased out during 2012. The following table gives a clear overview of the deadlines depending on the observation period."+max. The format of each field is either numeric (n) or alphabetic (a) or alphanumeric (an) The size is either fixed ("format + number" .2 Description of the data files and transmission format Three EDI compatible formats are acceptable for the transmission of the Regulation tables: • "CSV" (Comma Separated Values) with semicolon (..g. Examples of transmission format are provided in Annex IX. Period of observation January year t February year t March year t April year t May year t June year t July year t August year t September year t October year t November year t December year t Quarter Quarter Quarter Quarter Year t 1 2 3 4 year year year year t t t t Latest date transmission July year t August year t September year t October year t November year t December year t January year t+1 February year t+1 March year t+1 April year t+1 May year t+1 June year t+1 September year t December year t March year t+1 June year t+1 June year t+1 for 3.

12 n. Q1.3. For more information about eDAMIS consult the eDAMIS helpcentre which is available via the eDAMIS homepage: https://webgate.3 3.1 Data Transmission General recommendations Eurostat has developed full EDI compatible software available to all Competent National Authorities. the use of eDAMIS has become mandatory for all official data transmissions to Eurostat.eu/edamis.12 n.Pos 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Fields Table identification Reporting country Reference year Reference period Reporting airport Partner airport Arrival/departure Scheduled/non scheduled services Passenger flight / All-freight and mail flight Airline information Aircraft type Format & size an2 a2 n2 or n4 an2 an4 an4 n1 n1 n1 an3 an4 Tables A1 B1 C1 X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X 12 13 14 15 16 17 Passengers Direct transit passengers Freight and mail Commercial air flights (table "A1") / Total commercial aircraft movements (table "C1") Total aircraft movements Passenger seats available n. In this regards.12 n.Q4 or 01. • "YY" the Year. "PP" the period (AN.12 n.. In case the file is compressed. the Table-ID ("A1".12 X X X X X X X X X X X One table (for one period) should correspond to one file (or "consignment") transmitted to Eurostat Each file (table) should be named according to the following standard: "CCYYPPTT. simply by clicking on the corresponding menu option: 23 .zip" suffix should be used instead of ".ec. 3.csv" (for csv format) or : "CCYYPPTT.ges"...csv" or ".ges" (for gesmes format): where: • "CC" represents the Country Code (ISO alpha2).. the "..12) • and "TT"..12 n..europa.. "B1" or "C1").

all the Gesmes messages are stored into an output folder and can be automatically sent to Eurostat using an electronic mail. The two methods of usage of the tool are detailed in the following diagrams. Its usage is simple: the tool can be either installed on the PC of the National Statistical Institute or the web application can be used (no installation is needed on the user’s PC in this last case). checks and basic controls applied by the GENEDI toolbox version 2.The GENEDI toolbox. 3.1. 24 . This tool can process any flat input file. version 2. The mapping module generates a CSV file compliant with the Gesmes structure selected by the user among a list of possible Gesmes structure. Then.2 eDamis presentation eDAMIS (electronic Data files Administration and Management Information System) offers standard solutions for collecting data files in the European Statistical System. is available since December 2005. GENEDI with its mapping module allow the users to make their file compliant with any Gesmes dataset structure for instance the aviation one. eDAMIS implements the Single Entry Point policy of Eurostat. At the end. An automatic process verifies that the file’s data are compliant with some validation rules chosen in a configuration menu and translate it into Gesmes messages.3.1 are described in Annex XI. The list of validation rules. By the end of 2012 Genedi will be phased out for sending air data to Eurostat and replaced by the eDAMIS validation engine. a CSV file compliant with the input file format defined hereafter is submitted to the toolbox. The GENEDI toolbox for aviation.

is included in the eDAMIS application: 25 . reminders … Single User-ID for all services The other main advantage of the eDAMIS tool is that the CIRCA user-id/password can be used to access the application. In order to get a CIRCA user-id/password. a user only needs to go to eDAMIS Web Portal (https://webgate. necessary for data validation.It offers value added services such as traffic monitoring.It guaranties secure transmissions .It facilitates fully automated data transmissions .europa.Method 1: eDAMIS Web Application (eWA) (Local installation in NSI) Method 2: eDAMIS Web Portal (eWP) The eDAMIS application environment also has the following characteristics: . acknowledgements.ec.It provides adapted solutions to several needs and users profiles (National Statistical Institutes as well as other organisations) .eu/edamis) and click on the link “Self registration (I have no CIRCA User-ID)” eDAMIS – the Validation Engine (eVE) All the following information.

27 . Data providers are invited to consult the above mentioned sdmx related website in order to obtain further information on what this standard is about. For air transport statistics Eurostat introduced in 2011 the usage of SDMX and pre-validation of data to be transmitted.that SDMX should be broadly used within the ESS. This is in line with the new Eurostat strategy on the production methods of EU statistics.

there is a need for further information on some additional issues related to the aviation sector which are collected for other modes of transport: • Infrastructure • Equipment • Enterprises. economic performance and employment • Accidents For this purpose. As some of the requested data could be retrieved from existing sources. Its objective is to collect a limited number of indicators and aggregated data. However. It is compounded of a questionnaire aiming at collecting data at national level and of questionnaires collecting information for the main airports. Eurostat pre-fills the questionnaires before sending it to the countries.4 Questionnaire on aviation statistics The current Regulations on air transport statistics cover the traffic and transport measurement. a questionnaire has been designed in order to collect information on the above items. 28 . An example of a questionnaire is available in Annex XI.

The answers of the reporting countries to these three sections are detailed in this part of the Manual. questions on datasets C1 and information on data compilation. the answers received for three sections are particularly useful: questions on datasets A1 and B1. Information on national methodologies are available for the EU Member States as well as the Candidate and EFTA countries providing data to Eurostat. Eurostat sent a questionnaire to collect information on the methodologies applied at national level for the air transport data collection. In order to prepare this report. validation and delivery practices. the Commission (Eurostat) had to prepare a report for the European Parliament after the finalization of the 2005 data collection on the experience acquired in the application of the Regulation. 29 . validation and delivery practices Dissemination of the data collected Overall evaluation of the implementation of the Regulation and possible ways to improve it In the frame of this manual. 437/2003.PART II: NATIONAL METHODOLOGIES As foreseen in the Regulation (EC) No. The questionnaire sent to the countries was divided into several sections: General information Specific questions on the Flight Stage (dataset A1) and On Flight Origin Destination (dataset B1) data as well as on other elements reported under datasets A1 and B1 Specific questions on some elements reported in the Airport dataset (C1) Information on data compilation.

30 .

electronic movement How often: monthly (T+2) messages transmitted to airports. 31 .level aggregation. system and periodicity of Belgium Freight and mail on Freight and mail on Passenger on board board board Data are collected directly from airlines Data are collected or their handling Aggregated monthly totals (cfr.Methodology used for data collection and compilation at national level 1 Information on Dataset A1: FS data Data suppliers to CNA Dataset A1 Passenger on board Data supplier's information sources Freight and mail on Passenger on board board Data transmission to CNA . datasets in Airports (Brussels. Ostend. Antwerp) and directly from airlines agents and partially Regulation) MET (Ministère de l´Équipement et des or their handling on the basis of Transmission system: e-mail Transports) (Charleroi and Liège) agents.

level aggregation. DG CAA is a statistical authority within the meaning of art.DG CAA provides the information to the National Statistical Institute. В1 and С1 are M&M. system and periodicity of Freight and mail on Passenger on board board Freight and mail on board Bulgaria 1. 2 of the Same. Every day airports enter the loadsheets check the data and companies. specialized NSI of Bulgaria will bigger 1. which are for each flight into a common information will supply the also. 32 . etc. par. about information from the information information or to perform a check. Republic of Bulgaria) 3. statistical information information is being for civil aviation in the used when necessary. Statistical Low. (DHL.Data suppliers to CNA Dataset A1 Passenger on board Data supplier's information sources Freight and mail on Passenger on board board Data transmission to CNA . 3. electronic IATA messages (IATA messages) monthly excerpts from the common with 2. This protected ZIP file).DG CAA receives airports are being used in isolated cases to obtain database made by to a special algorithm. Standards 2. ground service database. statistical information operators The main source is the loadsheet. Separately.) provide to Eurostat. The statistical forms А1.Airports generate information from the official documents for scheduling and carrying out each flight. 3. Information is being passed on magnetic airports (Regulation cargo and mail being РД 08-20 of 14 Jan loaded or unloaded media or through coded email (password1999 on collecting by them.

transmitted by e-mail on databases which are supported by handling monthly basis. electronic files to the Federal Statistical electronic files to the Federal Statistical Office.level aggregation. data collecting to the airport which transmits data-collecting to the airport which transmits Level of aggregation: Individual Flight-Level. in practice the airlines (partly involving Data are transmitted monthly on an on-line handling agents) delegate the process of handling agents) delegate the process of basis (via internet). supplies all data and billing/invoice procedures) but in some occasions (if electronic data is not available) data is also collected from the airlines/handling agents by other means. order to perform the necessary operations on flight level to CNA by e-mail. In many cases handlers at airport and/or airport data to DCAA including detailed information original data are uploaded manually at administrations) per individual flight. ATC. The relevant information is manually entered into an Access-format database daily. Data are transmitted as airport databases – in other cases some or text files in fixed format and uploaded to most data are based on data from other local system at DCAA. Cargo commercial traffic are transmitting monthly airport administrations. agents’ data Data in general originates from handling Airport in Denmark (data in general All commercial airports with regular agencies. Cargo handlers at airport and/or originates from handling agencies. in practice the airlines (partly involving data. Tallinn Airport receives electronic messages from the handling companies or airlines (in All data are quarterly transmitted by airport One Community airport. system and periodicity of Czech Republic Denmark Germany Estonia Greece Freight and mail on Freight and mail on Freight and mail on Passenger on board Passenger on board board board board The airports use their own information Airports Monthly totals. OPS etc.Data suppliers to CNA Dataset A1 Passenger on board Data supplier's information sources Data transmission to CNA . Tallinn/Ülemiste. Hellenic Civil Aviation Authority (HCAA) Electronic movement message Quarterly 33 . Office. systems – ATS. By law the airlines are obliged to provide the By law the airlines are obliged to provide the data.

Italy Cyprus Latvia Lithuania Luxembourg 34 . faxes etc. system and periodicity of France Ireland Freight and mail on Freight and mail on Passenger on board board board Airports Information aggregated at monthly level E-mail Semi-annual Aggregated information by month but being Airports Companies or their agents precise on the traffic by flight. 15 % by paper. Data are collected directly from airlines on Airports CNA receives aggregate monthly totals as the basis of electronic movement messages Excel files by e-mail once a month transmitted to airport Airports Data are collected directly from airlines' The data are transmitted at individual flight handling agents.level aggregation. Department of Civil Aviation-Aeronautical Datasets are collected directly by the Airlines Aggregated monthly totals transmitted by EInformation Services. detailed in the regulation). or their handling agents. Dublin Shannon) collect their passenger information by both electronic movement messages and paper data from Details supplied directly by the following Data is forwarded from the airports the airlines or their handling agents ( 85% of airports to the CSO. Transmitted by post. The data is aggregated monthly. level by e-mail on a monthly basis. the airports themselves act as the handling agents so they collect the information directly from the airlines. The Dublin Aviation Authority (DAA) which governs the three largest airports in the country (Cork.Data suppliers to CNA Dataset A1 Passenger on board Spain Data supplier's information sources Freight and mail on Passenger on board board Airlines Data transmission to CNA . which are mainly smaller in size. e-mail monthly.)For all other airports. mail. data by Electronic messages. (List of airports as electronically be e-mail on a monthly basis.

. INAC – Civil Aviation National Institute (For from airlines and electronic movement Lages airport information) messages to the airport) The different international airports: Henri Data are collected on the basis of electronic Level of aggregation: individual flight level Coanda Bucharest. the data are collected on the basis of electronic For the datasets A1 & B1. movement messages transmitted to airports Transmission system: e-mail Timisoara Giarmata. and Băneasa. etc). Cluj Napoca-Someseni but also there are cases when data are Data are transmitted quarterly collected directly from the companies. individual flights. International Airport. By e-mail or dedicated line. Portugal ANA and ANAM airports From the airports data systems (both directly Individual flight. the data are movement messages in cooperation with aggregated monthly and transmitted other airport users like: airlines. agents. on the bases of SITA Data are aggregated Airport Ljubljana monthly and electronic messages transmitted by e-mail every month. how often: messages transmitted to airports and from monthly.CNA data are collected directly from the airport Romania Slovenia 35 .level aggregation.Data suppliers to CNA Dataset A1 Passenger on board Airports Data supplier's information sources Data transmission to CNA . system and periodicity of Hungary Freight and mail on Freight and mail on Freight and mail on Passenger on board Passenger on board board board board On the basis of electronic movement From handling agents Level of aggregation: aggregate monthly. Poland Airports For the dataset A1 & B1. . transmission system: e-mail. handling quarterly by e-mail. one handling agent Malta Netherlands Austria Airport operating companies Most probably airlines Monthly.Airport Ljubljana data are collected from the other airports. monthly basis by e-mail.

monthly Handling agents Daily files from some airlines electronically. monthly. two weeks file electronically from some Airlines or their handling agents two weeks file electronically from some Finland airlines and paper versions from some airlines and paper versions from some handling agents.Passengers on board Airports collect data on the basis of SITA The data are aggregated monthly and The airports supply the data to the CNA. system and periodicity of Freight and mail on Freight and mail on Freight and mail on Passenger on board Passenger on board board board board The original information sources: Level of aggregation → Individual flight level Airports Airport load dispatching centre Slovakia .level aggregation. transmitted by e-mail. 36 . electronic messages. Flight Level or (where applicable) at higher United Kingdom Handling Agents / Airlines – Airports .Freight & mail on board .Data suppliers to CNA Dataset A1 Passenger on board Data supplier's information sources Data transmission to CNA .Freight & mail on board Airports collect data on the basis of SITA The data are aggregated monthly and electronic messages. Daily files from some airlines electronically. Airlines.Freight & mail on board The airports supply the data to the CNA. per n/a Airports n/a Mainly handling n/a movement via a Sweden agents webpage Various – Handling Agents. Data is collected at handling agents individual flight level.Passengers on board . Weekly.monthly Airport handling Transmission system → e-mail . . transmitted by e-mail.Passengers on board . monthly.CNA Movement Messages aggregate level – both collected monthly . Croatia .

monthly reports. Aggregated in individual Flight level. Scheduled flights and airports. Production of Flight Stage data and O/D data has not been completed. There is an ongoing project for the Dataset A1 and Dataset B1 in TURKEY. aggregated by individual legs aircraft .and mail volumes are consisting monthly reports. aggregated to monthly totals. (LETIS/CAIN) qualified by Avinor. freight. with charter flights. coordinated. respectively owned airport as well.defined on each make/type of transmitted between airports. 37 .Data suppliers to CNA Dataset A1 Passenger on board Data supplier's information sources Freight and mail on Passenger on board board Data transmission to CNA . alternatively from electronic data-messages aircraft .level aggregation. Questions related by Dataset A1 and Dataset B1 were not answered. passengerand respectively with Data are delivered electronically by the freight aircraft for passengerand each make/type of freight aircraft for airlines/airlines handling agents to AVINOR. Airports Electronic from Airport for direct Flight.defined on legs to individual AVINOR and delivered to the CNA. qualified and delivered to the CNA by Avinor which run all state owned A combination of data collected directly from Scheduled flights and flights. and for the biggest not Avinor the airline/handling agent and electronic charter data-messages transmitted between airports. Transmitted by e-mail monthly (airports with line and Charter flight). aggregated (Airline not specified) monthly totals. system and periodicity of Norway Turkey Switzerland Freight and mail on Freight and mail on Passenger on board board board A1 normally reported A1 normally reported to CNA by e-mail in to CNA by e-mail in Aggregated traffic information containing sets quarterly sets quarterly of 3 consisting of 3 passenger-.

airlines. The aircraft types and seats available summary CL_AIRCRAFT codelist. data are The aircraft-carrier.xls). The corrections are made manually by CNA. The data are All data are transmitted by airport on flight level with transmitted by airport on flight level with seats available information quarterly to CNA. it states the configuration of the specific Loadsheet. partly supplemented by supplemented by information provided by different information delivered by the manufacturer. available summary tables. aircraft.xls are useful for this work.xls according to Aircraft type version 3-05. plans and/or from airlines or their handling agents. if tailor-made made software for data processing in FOXPRO or software for data processing in FOXPRO or GENEDI GENEDI toolbox finds any mistake according to toolbox finds any mistake. ICAO a) From the constructing company (technical data) Greece 38 . if tailor. Basically the carrier (commercial data). Details on the number of seats available are estimated on the basis of aircraft types. but to improve the www. commercial data for Brussels. In few cases on the basis of technical data as per aircraft type. nomenclatures and partly by the manufacturer.Dataset A1 Aircraft information in A1 Seats available information in A1 Belgium Bulgaria Czech Republic Denmark Germany Estonia Depends on the reporting airport. (technical data for ICAO codes for aircraft types are collected from flight Charleroi and Liège.net information on Aircraft Data and data correction procedures. to local system at DCAA. The aircraft types information quarterly to CNA. number of passengers for Antwerp) Loadsheet. Data are other cases similar but as average per aircraft transmitted as text files in fixed format and uploaded configuration per company. Commercial data or average aircraft seat capacity if Airports no commercial data are available All commercial airport with regular commercial traffic In some cases based on individual aircraft are transmitting monthly data to DCAA including configuration data reported annually be airlines – in detailed information per individual flight. Some of the mistakes are corrected by using tables.corrections are made manually by CNA. the completely updated codelists are needed (Aircraft types and seats History.

These codes made available to the airports.refers to technical data. Seats available information airport code aircraft type using yearbook “JP airline. The information is applied by the DGAC with respect to the registration essentially technical. certain companies transmit to of the aircraft. However if the return shows that the passenger seats aboard is greater than the maximum and the number of passengers is less than the maximum we adjust the seat capacity to the maximum as detailed in the Circa file. Ireland Italy Cyprus Latvia 39 . These codes are also ICAO aircraft codes as available on Circa. By airports Technical data Official catalogue provided by the Airlines and updated The original source is the aircraft configuration periodically reported by the airlines The source of information is electronic movement The source of information is the type of aircraft messages transmitted to airport. The dispatcher at the received from airline. the airports the commercial configuration. The corrections are with the collection of the airport. The original information source that we use is the file on Circa which details aircraft type and seat The original information source that we use is the availability summary tables. fleets international. made by an airline/airport where the passenger seats aboard figure is less than the maximum seat capacity we do not make any changes. Where a return is are also made available to the airports.Dataset A1 Aircraft information in A1 Seats available information in A1 b) From the airline companies (commercial data) Spain France Air operators Commercial data are given by the airlines The information on the type of aircraft is registered The information on the type of aircraft is registered with the collection of the airport.

aircraft information is received from airlines' handling agents. In some airports Information on seats available refers to commercial airlines have to submit a list of aircraft operating on data (aircraft configuration reported by airlines). information is received from FLY plans. when electronic movement messages. Airport local flight information system database is Airport local flight information system database is 40 . GA – Flights). but there are situations when aircraft configuration is reported by airlines as commercial data. If the flight is nonIn some cases it refers to technical data (average scheduled. where this variable is included.Dataset A1 Aircraft information in A1 Seats available information in A1 Lithuania Aircraft type information is submitted to airports by airlines and their handling agents. as Seats available information refers to technical data. Electronic movement messages transmitted to airports Electronic movement messages transmitted to airports Luxembourg Hungary Malta Netherlands Austria Airlines → Airport → CNA Airlines → Airport → CNA Poland Portugal Romania Slovenia Polish Airports get information on the basis of Polish Airports get information from airlines. other airports. the problem (expected to be solved soon) is the coding needed to link the tables. Airport Services Airports Fees Departments At present. original source. from different sources possible reported on the basis of commercial data as: (mostly in case of scheduled flights). In aircraft capacity taken from aviation catalogues). ATC reports And based on technical data in case of other flights (e. the flight. this variable is not collected on the dataset IATA type/subtype from the airports data systems reported by the airports. Aircraft information is obtained from airlines.g. non-scheduled flights. if the flight is scheduled. We are trying to merge that (individual flight information) datasets with the datasets received from INAC.

The airports. The aircraft database in the billing system in Avinor – relying on flight databases from the Norwegian CAA technical data. The airlines are the original source of information for The airlines are the original source of information for reporting the seats available (commercial data) or reporting the aircraft types. average aircraft seat capacity if commercial data are not available. Finavias air traffic database.strips traffic control seats available are Manual JP and ICAO. If missing. The original source of information for reporting the Message . The airports announce the number of available seats.Dataset A1 Aircraft information in A1 Seats available information in A1 Slovakia Finland Sweden United Kingdom Croatia Norway Turkey Switzerland based on IATA and ICAO aircraft types classification. and Avinor in house register. 41 . The aircraft types are reported by the airports. stowing – Airport dispatching and matriculation of aircraft load control. Data reported by airlines per registration (ICAO doc 8643) if before mentioned is not available then use average aircraft capacities The majority of the movements contain exact data. but there are also movements with information about numbers of seats based on the aircraft technical data/average capacity. it refers to technical data (average aircraft capacities).8585 and JP catalog. aircraft database. we take the number of seats available for this aircraft type. ICAO Doc. It refers to technical data. based on IATA and ICAO aircraft types classification. Data supplier (i)Original source: Airlines / Airline Websites (where data collected at flight level) (ii)Either down to aircraft registration or most common for fleet type. The aircraft database in the billing system in Avinor.

Ostend. Antwerp) and MET (Ministère de l´Équipement et des Transports) (Charleroi and Liège) Aggregated monthly totals (cfr. system and periodicity Passengers carried Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Belgium Airports (Brussels.level of aggregation. Passengers carried Data transmission to CNA . datasets in Regulation) Transmission system: e-mail How often: monthly (T+2) 42 . electronic movement messages transmitted to airports.2 Information on Dataset B1 : OFOD data Data suppliers to CNA Dataset B1 Passengers carried Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Data supplier's information sources Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Data are collected directly from airlines or their handling Data are collected agents and partially directly from airlines or on the basis of their handling agents.

(List of airports as detailed in the passenger information by both electronic regulation) movement messages and paper data from Data is forwarded from the airports the airlines or their handling agents (85% of electronically be e-mail on a monthly basis. Airports Airports Datasets are collected directly by the Airlines or their handling agents. CNA receives aggregate monthly totals as Excel files by e-mail once a month The data are transmitted at individual flight level by e-mail monthly Italy Cyprus Latvia Lithuania Luxembourg 45 .level of aggregation.) For all other airports. Transmitted by post. Dublin Shannon) collect their CSO. which are mainly smaller in size. 15 % by paper. e-mail monthly. the airports themselves act as the handling agents so they collect the information directly from the airlines. data by Electronic messages. Department of Civil Aviation-Aeronautical Information Services (AIS). France Airports Companies or their agents Ireland The Dublin Aviation Authority (DAA) which governs the three largest airports in the Details supplied directly by the airports to the country (Cork. Data are collected directly from airlines on the basis of electronic movement messages transmitted to airport Data are collected directly from airlines' handling agents Aggregated monthly totals transmitted by Email. system and periodicity Passengers carried Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Passengers carried Airlines Spain Data are aggregated at monthly level E-mail Semi-annual Aggregated information by month but being precise on the traffic by flight.Data suppliers to CNA Dataset B1 Passengers carried Airports Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Data supplier's information sources Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Data transmission to CNA . The data is aggregated monthly. faxes etc.

monthly basis by e-mail from airlines and electronic movement messages to the airport) Romania The different international airports Henri Data are collected on the basis of electronic Coanda Bucharest. By e-mail or dedicated line For the datasets A1 & B1. the data are aggregated monthly and transmitted quarterly by e-mail. how often: messages transmitted monthly to airports and from one handling agent Malta Netherlands Austria Airport operating companies Most probably airlines For the dataset A1 & B1.Data suppliers to CNA Dataset B1 Passengers carried Airports Hungary Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Data supplier's information sources Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Data transmission to CNA . handling agents. etc) Monthly. the data are collected on the basis of electronic movement messages in cooperation with other airport users like: airlines. Timisoara Giarmata. electronic movement transmission system: e-mail. International Transmission system: e-mail but also there are cases when data are Airport Băneasa Data are transmitted quarterly collected directly from the companies. Level of aggregation: individual flight level movement messages transmitted to airports Airport Cluj Napoca-Someseni.level of aggregation. Poland Airports Portugal ANA and ANAM airports INAC – Civil Aviation National Institute (For Lages airport information) From the airports data systems (both directly Individual flight. system and periodicity Passengers carried Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Passengers carried On the basis of From handling agents Level of aggregation: aggregate monthly. 46 . individual flights.

Data suppliers to CNA Dataset B1 Passengers carried Airport Ljubljana Slovenia Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Data supplier's information sources Data transmission to CNA . Weekly. Handling agents. Data is collected at individual flight level. per movement via a webpage Flight level where data received at this level n/a Airlines or their handling agents Finland Sweden Airports n/a n/a United Kingdom Handling Agents / Airlines – Airports – CNA Various – Handling Agents.monthly Airport load dispatching centre. on the bases of SITA Data are aggregate monthly and transmitted electronic messages by e-mail every month . Airlines.monthly Passengers carried Daily files from some airlines electronically. No OFOD cargo Movement Messages breakdowns – total load allocated to O/D Not Collected 47 .CNA data are collected directly from the airport Level of aggregation → Individual flight level The original information sources: .level of aggregation. two weeks file electronically from some airlines and paper versions from some handling agents. Airport handling.Airport Ljubljana data are collected from the other airports. system and periodicity Slovakia Airports Freight and mail Freight and mail Passengers carried loaded/unloaded loaded/unloaded . Transmission system → e-mail . two weeks file electronically from some airlines and paper versions from some handling agents Mainly handling agents Daily files from some airlines electronically.

49 . Transmitted by e-mail monthly (airports with line and Charter flight). Transmitted by e-mail monthly (airports with line and Charter flight). system and periodicity Passengers carried Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Turkey Freight and mail Passengers carried loaded/unloaded Questions related by Data – Set A1 and Data-Set B1 were not answered. There is an ongoing project for the Data – Set A1 and Data-Set B1 in TURKEY.level of aggregation. For stream flights. Aggregate in Passengers level.Data suppliers to CNA Dataset B1 Data supplier's information sources Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Data transmission to CNA . airport for traffic streams. Electronic from Airport for direct Flight. airlines and airport for Airports traffic streams. Aggregated in individual Flight level (direct flight). Aggregated in individual Flight level (direct flight). Passengers carried Switzerland Airport for direct flight. Telex reading from airlines Freight-system and electronic from Carido. Production of Flight Stage data and O/D data has not been completed.

excerpts and summaries are done. The data are kept for 2 years (aggregation: individual flight-level”) 50 . Freight transported by truck (“TruckingGermany data”) is excluded at the beginning of the process of data-collection. All commercial airport with regular commercial traffic are transmitting monthly data to DCAA including detailed information per individual flight.3 Information on Datasets A1 and B1 CNA data storage Datasets A1 and B1 Use of air waybill data as information source of freight data Passenger on board Passengers carried Belgium Not applicable Freight and mail on board Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Data at individual airport pair level. Air cargo agent takes the decision whether to perform transportation by air or by truck. Not applicable Czech Republic Information collected only for freight transported by aircraft DCAA (CNA) does not accept freight statistics based on air waybill. Data are transmitted as text files in fixed format and uploaded to local system at DCAA. indefinitely Used by exception when necessary. When necessary. Information is being stored in the way it becomes available . The airport administration receives Bulgaria information only about the cargo which will actually be loaded onboard (or unloaded) and which information is included in the loadsheet. Individual airport pair level without any time limit. Stored in a data bank. There is no regulatory storage deadline. from the start of the Regulation. Data are kept UFN. The air-cargo agent prepares the air waybill. Cargo transported by truck is not included in the provided information.monthly Excel forms. This is the reason for the delay in reporting cargo Denmark statistics from Copenhagen Airport Kastrup – as complete new systems has to be implemented at the airport and all agencies at the airport.

Greece Spain France The only data that we keep is the datasets as required by the Regulation. Where an airport has freight traffic the data is collected directly from the airlines.e. a city to national city is calculated from the traffic at the departure of every airport). is not included in supplied data. electronically from airlines or handlers. the level of freight traffic is low. Trucked freight not included.CNA data storage Datasets A1 and B1 Use of air waybill data as information source of freight data Passenger on board Passengers carried Freight and mail on board Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Estonia The airway bill is not used as an information The CNA keeps original database sent quarterly by airports at source at EETN and therefore trucked cargo individual airport pair level and also at aggregated level (monthly datasets A1 and B1) without a term. At airport pair level Unlimited period The information on the freight comes from The information is stocked by airport (the flow is calculated at the time the declarations of the companies or of their of the interrogation following the defined protocols. The agents. i. DAA: This is supplied the same way as passenger data. A database is currently elaborated with objective an active information over 15 years. Freight data is based on electronic Load Messages (if these are not available. in the data supplied to the CNA. Other Airports: As these airports are small. time series available contain data since 1986. This is kept at an individual airport level. Ireland Italy 51 . by other means directly from the airlines/handling agents) Freight transported by track is not included At individual airport pair level – at least ten years.

Not applicable Permanent at individual level NIS is keeping the information for five years. source for the freight data. Data do not include the freight transported by truck. The data at the individual level will be stored for 5 years. and the Data suppliers do not include freight transported by truck into data sent to CSO. freight transported by truck is not included Trucked transport is excluded. Airport does not use this information source. others airports from reference period 2006. transported by aircraft. where all files of aggregated totals are inputted. They stay in database 2 years. Air waybill (AWB) is original information CNA keeps data at individual airport pair level for 10 years. Freight and mail on board Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Not applicable Information collected only for freight CNA keeps data at individual Airport pair level and for unlimited period. and aggregated level.CNA data storage Datasets A1 and B1 Use of air waybill data as information source of freight data Passenger on board Passengers carried Cyprus Latvia Lithuania Luxembourg Hungary Malta Netherlands Austria Poland Portugal Romania Slovenia Individual airport pair level At the moment the data for datasets A1 & B1 are stored from reference period 2004 in case of airport Okęcie – Warsaw. The freight transported by trucks is not CNA keeps data at individual flight level for ten years included in the data supplied to the CNA 52 . CNA has a special database. Data are archived at individual airport pair level at least for 10 years. both for airport pair level There is no case.

Waybills not available Freight and mail on board Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Slovakia Finland Sweden The CNA keeps data at individual airport pair level. • Aggregated in individual Flight level. Freight transported by truck is not included. Kept since the beginning of statistic (1984). Kept Norway Turkey Switzerland No freight transported by truck in our data. Trucked freight is not SAS. data is stored on report any freight and mail information to movement level and is saved Eurostat due to insufficient data. and is stored permanently as text-files. Information contains volumes only The micro data is stored temporarily in the programming language transported by aircraft.CNA data storage Datasets A1 and B1 Use of air waybill data as information source of freight data Passenger on board Passengers carried The original information source for the freight data are Air waybill from Handling agents. included. For freight data air waybill is not a source. 53 . • Dataset A1: Aggregated in individual Flight level. From 2005. Permanently from year 1997 n/a The Swedish CAA does not. Dataset B1: Aggregated in individual Flight level. continuously. Freight Transported by truck not collected by CNA United Kingdom Complete Database datasets are available for interrogation from 1986 Not held to date Croatia Original information source for the freight data is the Cargo Manifest. at the present. Kept since the beginning of statistic (1984).

CNA data storage Datasets A1 and B1 Use of air waybill data as information source of freight data Passenger on board Passengers carried since the beginning of statistic (1984). Aggregate in Passengers level. Freight and mail on board Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Datasets A1 and B1 Is the OFOD data derived from FS data or collected separately by the data supplier From the OFOD data could it be possible to identify the true first origin/final destination of a passengers It is not possible to identify the true first origin/final destination of a passenger. 54 . Belgium The OFOD data is derived from the FS data. For stream flights. Kept until the beginning of statistic (2001).

Datasets A1 and B1 Is the OFOD data derived from FS data or collected separately by the data supplier From the OFOD data could it be possible to identify the true first origin/final destination of a passengers Bulgaria Access to the actual point of origin/destination when using flights with different flight numbers can be gained only through the processing of ticket information. i. Germany OFOD and Flight-Stage –Data are collected using the same questionnaire. but the questionnaire contains different positions to separate OFOD from FS-data. loadsheets for each flight. The ticket information is not available and it is not possible to identify the true origin/destination data. Denmark It is not possible to derive the OFOD data. Due to the contents of the positions of the questionnaire the first OFOD – cannot be identified in case of multiple flights (reservation lists or similar data sources are not used). such system requires on line data collection from Airline booking systems and can only be done on a centralised basis – fx. Due to the flight number condition. OFOD data is derived from FS data Estonia 55 . by Eurostat. from the within the airlines or at the airports. as well as serious additional human and financial resources. This needs very serious argumentation and new regulatory requirements (although there is a precedent . On a national level this could be achieved: a) on reservation systems level. We are on the opinion that at the moment and in the near future the use of ticket information is impossible.the US requirement for providing personal passenger information). based on ticket information)? No.e. Czech Republic Handling agents supply this information to the airports and then the airports transmit it to CNA In the case where the journey includes multiple flights (e.g. OFOD data are being b) by entering and processing the information either extracted from the common database. by involving all ticket sellers.

it is not Currently the OFOD is derived from traffic on stages. From the OFOD data could it be possible to identify the true first origin/final destination of a passengers Ireland Italy Cyprus Latvia Lithuania Luxembourg It is not possible. It should also be noted that some people buy 2 independent tickets and it would be very difficult to track such passengers (e. a passenger may be taking a Ryanair flight from Dublin to Stansted and then an Easyjet flight from Stansted to Morocco). The airport does not get such ticket information from the airlines. 56 . In practice. original/final destination of a passenger. or the true destination. Other Airports: The smaller remaining airports collate scheduled information from the passenger ticket.in process which would be unacceptable to the airlines. In the framework of a traffic of multiple flights. If a passenger has multiple tickets for multiple destinations – this information is not made known to the airport and it is not requested from the customer. They have advised that it would be an impossible task to gather this information and would put a considerable amount of additional work on airport where resources are under pressure already.Datasets A1 and B1 Greece Spain France Is the OFOD data derived from FS data or collected separately by the data supplier OFOD data provided to the CNA is derived from FS data. always possible to know the true origin. this is a difficult problem to solve. It can be possible but only on the ground of the data FS (A1) and OFOD (B1) are collected separately included on the dataset A1 and B1. OFOD data is collected separately and provided to the There is no possibility to identify the true first origin/ CNA by the data supplier final destination It is not possible to identify the true first origin/final OFOD data provided to the CNA is derived from FS data destination of a passenger. OFOD data and FS data are collected separately from the There is no possibility to identify the true first data supplier. Both datasets are collected separately. The airport surveys passengers to give them an idea about the number of passengers who do take connecting flights and where they go. DAA: The OFOD would be on the flight data. Also gathering this information would slow down the check .g. the system is dependent on the change of the flight number that is the basis of the collection. but DAA does not capture the true origin/destination of a passenger if they are making a transfer at either end of the flight.

Romania OFOD data are collected separately by data supplier. OFOD data are derived from FS. FS and OFOD derive from the data material. it is very possible to identify the true first origin/destination in this particular case. it’s impossible to identify that. Ticket information is not available. Poland Portugal It’s derived from the FS data. Finland Sweden OFOD is not derived from FS. Right now. According to base on ticket information is not possible to identify the true first origin/final destination of a passenger.Datasets A1 and B1 Hungary Malta Netherlands Austria Is the OFOD data derived from FS data or collected separately by the data supplier There is no difference between FS and OFOD data From the OFOD data could it be possible to identify the true first origin/final destination of a passengers OFOD data is derived from FS data. but we are studying the possibility of obtaining that data on a regular basis. This information couldn’t be possible to identify from the data received by the CNA. OFOD data provided to NIS is derived from FS. Yes. Data are based on ticket information but the CNA doesn’t receive the information on the true first origin/final destination of a passenger. At the present it is not possible to identify the true first origin/final destination for passengers travelling via 57 . First origin: no Final destination: yes There is no possibility to identify the true origin/final destination of a passenger in case of multiple flights except for charter flight where such possibility exists by some airports. Destination is available if same flight number includes multiple flights. Slovenia Slovakia OFOD data are derived from FS data. and not more than two flight stages. Being given that Henri Coanda Bucharest Airport is the only airport reporting multiple flights.

we know that it is his first airport. there is information about number of passengers in transit/transfer. From the OFOD data it is not possible to identify true OFOD data provided to the CNA is derived from FS data. United Kingdom Croatia OFOD supplied as subset or derived by CNA from FS data. when the journey include multiple flights. If the passenger flies away from Switzerland.Datasets A1 and B1 Is the OFOD data derived from FS data or collected separately by the data supplier From the OFOD data could it be possible to identify the true first origin/final destination of a passengers intermediate destinations. At aggregated level. Norway Not possible to identify true first Origin/Final Destination as we do not collect interline information. Dataset B1 (OFOD data) is collected separately and not derived from dataset A1. It is not possible to identify the true first origin/final destination. Turkey Switzerland 58 . first origin/final destination. Either we had one airport before the Swiss airport and two airports after the Swiss airport.

bigger specialized companies. par. which are also. 2. DG CAA receives information from the airports (Regulation РД 08-20 of 14 Jan 1999 on collecting statistical information for civil aviation in the Republic of Bulgaria) 3.Freight & mail on board Same. Direct passenger transit is supplied to the CNA by the airport. DG CAA is a statistical authority within the meaning of art. Bodies that supply the commercial and total aircraft movement to the CNA Belgium Data are collected directly from airlines or their handling agents. etc. ground service operators (DHL. . This information is being used when necessary.) provide airports with information about cargo and mail being loaded or unloaded by them. 3. Czech Republic 59 . M&M. Handling agents supply this Airports information to the airports. DG CAA provides the information to the National Statistical Institute. The airports supply the commercial and total aircraft movement information. NSI of Bulgaria will check the data and will supply the statistical information to Eurostat. The main source is the loadsheet. 2 of the Statistical Low. Separately. Airports generate information from the official documents for scheduling and carrying out each flight. Data are collected directly from flight plans and/or from airlines or their handling agents. Bulgaria Passengers on board 1.4 Information on Dataset C1 Dataset C1 Bodies that supply the direct transit information to the CNA The airports supply the direct transit passenger information. Standards electronic IATA messages (IATA messages) are being used in isolated cases to obtain information or to perform a check.

parer forms. forms dataset C1 using tailor-made software. In many cases original data are uploaded manually at airport databases – in other cases some or most data are based on data from other systems – ATS. in practice the airlines (partly involving agents) delegate the process of data-collecting to handling agents) delegate the process of datathe airport which transmits electronic files to the collecting to the airport which transmits Federal Statistical Office. The commercial movements come from the The information is given by the company or his representative to the airport which communicates collection of the commercial traffic by airport. Cargo handlers at airport and/or airport administrations. Data are transmitted as text files in fixed format and uploaded to local system at DCAA. Every airport addresses to the DGAC via a form it to the DGAC. EECL and EETN. in a statistical form for each landing or takeoff that they perform in the airport. EECL and EETN. By law the airlines are obliged to provide the in practice the airlines (partly involving handling data. electronic files to the Federal Statistical Office. From the airline companies electronically or parer From the airline companies electronically or forms. the airlines and the individuals should fill airlines that operate in them. The airports obtain the information from the Both. OPS etc All commercial airports with regular commercial traffic are transmitting monthly data to DCAA including detailed information per individual flight. Two Community airports. supply all necessary data to the CNA and CNA supply all necessary data to the CNA and CNA forms dataset C1 using tailor-made software. Two Community airports.Dataset C1 Bodies that supply the direct transit information to the CNA Bodies that supply the commercial and total aircraft movement to the CNA Denmark Germany Estonia Greece Spain Airport in Denmark (data in general originates from handling agencies. Airports. The information on the movements comes from the declarations of the companies and the information on the air navigation is France 60 . Airports. By law the airlines are obliged to provide the data. Cargo handlers at airport and/or airport administrations) Data in general originates from handling agencies. ATC. the monthly total of the non-commercial movements.

By dataset C1 A. This information is collected from airlines and their handling agents. The definitions of ‘Commercial Movements’ and ‘Total Aircraft Movements’ that Eurostat has given the airport is used to calculate the required figures. DA gets a message per movement. The airport this information gets from airline messages. Then the dispatchers input it in special AFIPS program and make summaries. This information is collected by airports from airlines' handling agents.S office supplies the data and information is collected from the actual landings and take offs provided directly from the Air Traffic Control Tower The airport supplies commercial and total aircraft movement information to the CNA. Airports supply the commercial and total aircraft movement information to the CNA. DA gets a message per movement. Transit passenger information is included in the messages the airport receives from the airlines/ground handlers. The airport supplies direct transit passengers information to the CNA. Ireland DAA: The airport supplies the CSO with this information. Italy By dataset C1 Department of Civil Aviation-Aeronautical Information Services (AIS) supplies the data and information is collected from official documents provided by the airlines or handling agents (General Declaration). The airport this information gets from airline messages. Other Airports: The smaller airports would not normally have transit passengers. Other Airports: The smaller airport collects this information as part of their Airport Advice charges. Cyprus Latvia Lithuania 61 . DAA: The airport supplies the CSO with this information. The definitions of ‘Commercial Movements’ and ‘Total Aircraft Movements’ that Eurostat has given the airport is used to calculate the required figures.Dataset C1 Bodies that supply the direct transit information to the CNA Bodies that supply the commercial and total aircraft movement to the CNA recovered by certain airports. Transit passenger information is included in the messages the airport receives from the airlines/ground handlers. Airports supply the direct transit passenger information to the CNA.I. Then the dispatchers input it in special AFIPS program and make summaries.

Polish airports supply the data to CSO via e-mail. Flight plan. From the airports data systems ANA and ANAM airports INAC – Civil Aviation National Institute (For Lages airport information) Airports Airports Poland Portugal Romania Slovenia Slovakia Direct transit passengers is reported by the The bodies that supply commercial and total following airports: Henri Coanda Bucharest.Information is supplied by Airport Ljubljana is collected through local flight information system through local flight information system The direct transit passenger information is from The commercial and total aircraft movement Stowing.Information is supplied by Airport Ljubljana and it . Direct transit passengers is one of these variables. Cluj Napoca-Someseni. . as mentioned before.Dataset C1 Bodies that supply the direct transit information to the CNA Bodies that supply the commercial and total aircraft movement to the CNA Luxembourg Hungary Malta Netherlands Austria Airlines → Airport → CNA Airlines → Airport → CNA This information is collected in cooperation with This information is collected in cooperation with airlines and Air Traffic Control Agency by airlines by airports authority. 62 . airports authority.CNA receives the data monthly by e-mail. Constanta and aircraft movements is collected with the Bacau The information is collected via e-mail. information are: Aircraft dispatching. Sibiu. . Iasi. Timisoara Giarmata. in a file of description of every individual flight. 18 fields allocated to variables which describe every individual flight from the airports listed above.CNA receives the data monthly by e-mail . Polish airports supply the data to CSO via email. which make out the voucher for aircraft. aircraft information are the airports listed above. The information regarding commercial and total Baneasa. Oradea.

alternatively from systems (NAIS) electronically electronic data-messages transmitted between transmitted to Avinor admin. Norway Turkey Switzerland 63 . Finland Sweden Data are collected at individual flight level from Flight records come from ANS systems on daily carriers. handling agents.Dataset C1 Bodies that supply the direct transit information to the CNA Bodies that supply the commercial and total aircraft movement to the CNA Handling agent . qualified.. Can also be derived from OFOD. Is included in the weekly report from the airports. reported into the airports data system. the CNA. There are persons in information is collected by from the Air the Airports. aggregated by Avinor and delivered to aggregated and delivered to the CNA. basis electronically. information. The information is included in the The information comes from the ATS on the SITA-messages sent to the airport and are then airport. Delivered electronically by the airlines/airlines Registered in the airports flight and navigation handling agents to Avinor. airports. Main data suppliers are directly from airlines or their handling agents. Is included in the weekly report from the The airports often get the information from the airports. (for line and charter flights by control tower else by listing from pilots). Direct transit passenger information supplied by Commercial and total aircraft movement the Airports in the territory. Collected by airport and transmitted by airport. Collected by airport and transmitted by airport.CNA United Kingdom Croatia The airports supply the direct transit passenger The airports supply the commercial and total aircraft movement information. statistical data. who are responsible for the collecting Navigation Services Units. Airline / Handling Agent – Airport – CNA Airline / Handling Agent – Airport .

64 .

These airports. when clearance for the same or higher developing and implementing new necessary and by request of the information systems for entering and classification level. When Airport uses the existing database. the program airports were additionally entered. and compilation process or a Are there any problems in providing straightforward exploitation/extension and/or using the codes specified in of an existing process) the Regulation?) Implementation of a new data collection The airline information is No transcodification needed. DG CAA makes orderly processing flight information at Varna. validation and delivery practices Implementation of the data Data codification practices collection and compilation process (The information supplied to the (the compliance with the Regulation CNA use the codes requested in demands has required the the Regulation or it is necessary to Data confidentiality problems implementation of a new data collection undertake any transcodification. restrictions are valid for two years. There are implementation of the mentioned published or otherwise no problems with using the codes Regulation disseminated. made during this period. Since in statistical forms there is a direct identification of the statistical To obtain the statistical forms. Since the dynamics of respect of the carriage of passengers. references directly with ICAO. According to the Czech legal base. given that subject identification is impossible. specified in the Regulation. and compilation process.5 Information on data compilation. classification level "For official use". registering airlines with ICAO is freight and mail by air statistical forms Access to the forms is allowed only greater than the regularity of to persons holding a special was one of the arguments for issuing Document 8585. Sofia subject. Director General of DG CAA. they are subject to ICAO codes are being used. Summarized references may be Burgas and Plovdiv airports. confidential. protection pursuant to the entering IATA codes used in the Only the ICAO codes of airlines and Information Classification Low with loadsheet. The information supplied by the Ministry of Transport of the Czech data on an individual enterprise or Czech airports to the Czech CNA Republic had to launch a new airport data from which this information use the same ICAO codification as data collection in connection with the can be easily obtained cannot be requested by Eurostat. automatically generates in a Providing the information for the This protection has been also separate field the respective ICAO Regulation 437 on statistical returns in specified by an Order of the code. Belgium Bulgaria Czech Republic 65 .

In 2001 each person in aggregate data 66 .“ source level.Implementation of the data collection and compilation process (the compliance with the Regulation demands has required the implementation of a new data collection and compilation process or a straightforward exploitation/extension of an existing process) Denmark Complete new system at DCAA. straightforward application of the existing process was possible. and classified into Regulation demands has required the groups of at least three persons. it is necessary to undertake some transcodifications. implementation of a new data collection while the share of data relating to and compilation process. The compliance with the respondents. New systems or major changes (programming) to existing systems at airport including similar changes at agencies. See minutes from last meeting: ICAO code not available from ICAO “Denmark stressed that. level (EU and non-EU carriers) as Seat available / available for sale already agreed in the past. In database sent by data respondents to CNA. it should be validate data sufficiently. Information on passenger flight /all-freight and mail. although in file and therefore not fully upthey provided detailed airline dated in our system in order to information. Transcodifications are not necessary. Are there any problems in providing and/or using the codes specified in the Regulation?) In practice it means that only Occasionally there are some aggregated data based on the data problems with the list of codes from at least 3 reporting units can specified in the regulation due to be published quite long periodicity of updating these codes. flight scheduled/non scheduled services and Germany Estonia To meet the demand of the Regulation The data output does not contain a modification or change of the process any confidentiality cases. the data is impossible. Any never fully according to the change of this arrangement should intension of the Regulation as such be subject to Denmark approval data requires extreme workload at beforehand. of data collection or the compilation The dissemination of individual process was not necessary. Similar disseminated only at aggregated problems at airport level. but estimated around 1 mio. A new system is presently being developed at Copenhagen Airport – Cost not yet identified. Problems concerning the codes do not occur. Statistics Estonia started to implement The data are published and Community Air Transport Statistics transmitted without characteristics (Regulations 437/2003 and 1358/2003) that permit identification of the in 2001. The received codes comply with the Regulation. Euro ! Data codification practices (The information supplied to the CNA use the codes requested in the Regulation or it is necessary to Data confidentiality problems undertake any transcodification.

that the use of such aircraft codes is not consistent with normal airport Spain France Ireland 67 . HCAA implemented a new data Use of codes requested in the collection and compilation process. and compilation process or a Are there any problems in providing straightforward exploitation/extension and/or using the codes specified in of an existing process) the Regulation?) Statistics Estonia participated in the does not exceed 90%. The Regulation codes are used by all airports. regulation. The information is mostly collected with the codes ICAO. Airports: The Regulation had required an extension of an existing process No. notably) are transcoded by the DGAC. It was necessary to implement new extraction procedures on existing database A new system is under elaboration in order to satisfy the demands of the Regulation. however confidentiality requires The codes required in the the conversion of the airline codes Regulation are used. There are no such problems. CSO: The level of aviation data collected prior to the Regulation was very limited so a new data collection and compilation process was required to be put in place. This is DAA: No problems using the codes. No problem to date. arrival/departure has to be Pilot Project of Air Transport Statistics. It integrates the collection of the commercial traffic and noncommercial traffic under the control of the information of the air navigation. 1NE. in codes 1EU. because of the time difference in Kerry: The airport finds that the submitting the data to the CSO and aircraft codes are not complete and to Eurostat. No problems so far. 2006 data collection is fully in agreements with airports in order to compliance with Community Air get their consent to provide There are no problems in providing Transport Statistics. Eurostat with the data specified in and/or using the codes specified in the Regulation. those Currently the information traffic by collected in other coding (IATA company by relation is confidential. transformed according to codes Statistics Estonia has renewed the specified in the Regulation.Greece Implementation of the data Data codification practices collection and compilation process (The information supplied to the (the compliance with the Regulation CNA use the codes requested in demands has required the the Regulation or it is necessary to Data confidentiality problems implementation of a new data collection undertake any transcodification. the Regulation.

No problem The compliance with the Regulation required from the CNA the implementation of absolutely different new data collection system. Lithuania The compliance with the Regulation’s In the information supplied to CNA demands required the implementation Airports and CNA do not have any codes requested in the Regulation of a new data collection and confidentiality problems. Those were eliminated in that the CNA receive as plain text the process of the implementation and do the codification. Luxembourg Hungary To meet the requirements of the EU Regulation a new monthly data As from July 2006 the datasets supplied by Budapest/Ferihegy 68 . The existed data collection did not comply with any requirements in the Regulation. The information is supplied to the No confidentiality problem CNA using the codes requested by the Regulation The information supplied to the CNA use the codes requested in the Regulation and there are no There are no confidentiality necessary to make any transproblems in the data collection codification except one variable process. not any problems in using the codes. That means slower collection of data as the application of such coding during analysis is slow and cannot be applied at the source of the data There are some confidentiality It’s often necessary to undertake problems about the airlines. There are of new data collection.Implementation of the data collection and compilation process (the compliance with the Regulation demands has required the implementation of a new data collection and compilation process or a straightforward exploitation/extension of an existing process) Italy Cyprus The compliance ha required the compilation of a new process. Are there any problems in providing and/or using the codes specified in the Regulation?) operations. are used. compilation process. transcodification. Latvia Data codification practices (The information supplied to the CNA use the codes requested in the Regulation or it is necessary to Data confidentiality problems undertake any transcodification.

no accordance with Federal Statistics problems. Airports used IATA/ICAO codes alternatively. All the data is received with all the fields in text descriptive (except the aircraft code). Act. Information supplied to NIS mainly use the codes requested in the Poland Portugal Romania The compliance with the Regulation demands has required the Port to port data with identified implementation of a new data collection airlines is treated as confidential. so trans-codification is made by airports.Implementation of the data collection and compilation process (the compliance with the Regulation demands has required the Data confidentiality problems implementation of a new data collection and compilation process or a straightforward exploitation/extension of an existing process) collection has been launched to collect There are no confidentiality the data of Budapest/Ferihegy airport problems at any stage of the and an already existing annual data collection and compilation process. As we receive the information at an individual flight level. we have to An all new data collection aggregate the data to surpass the confidentiality issues (the airliner identification on a specific airport pair) The compliance with the Regulation Data confidentiality problems may requests has implied the occure when commercial data is 69 . and compilation process. which is coded with conversion tables (with systematic updates). Confidentiality is in Partially transcodification. There is no any problem to use/provide the codes specified in the Regulation. Malta Netherlands Austria Not required No problem. For transcodification the IATA codes into ICAO codes the code lists provided by Eurostat are used. collection has been modified (simplified) to survey the smaller regional airports. Are there any problems in providing and/or using the codes specified in the Regulation?) airport contain ICAO codes for coding the partner airports and the airlines while the aircraft types are coded with IATA codes. Data codification practices (The information supplied to the CNA use the codes requested in the Regulation or it is necessary to undertake any transcodification.

been reported monthly on an aggregated level. and this is situations where transcodification is carried out by NIS Transport being replaced with average aircraft needed. 70 . information on movement level has to there is no reporting on airline level be reported. and compilation process or a Are there any problems in providing straightforward exploitation/extension and/or using the codes specified in of an existing process) the Regulation?) implementation of a new data collection not reported by airlines for seats Regulation. The changes in the survey are not confidential data. collection and compilation process codes for unknown and confidential airlines. There was confidentiality problem Airport Ljubljana has harmonized The Regulation demands have required with the airline information at the its information system with the the implementation of a new data beginning but we solved it with codes requested in the Regulation. especially concerning Department in 2003. This has needed a lot of programming No problems and extending processes The requirement to report OFOD (table B1) has resulted in that new The collection procedure to the information has to be collected for all CNA works well. needed. but due to the airports. Extension of existing process Extensive – Not possible to release All data transcoded by CNA at movement level. Collection of data is made according to CR 437/2003 by monthly survey of Statistical Office of the Slovak The airports use the codes airport Republic do not have problem with requested in the Regulation. capacities. earlier this information has to Eurostat. For the non state-owned Swedish confidentiality legislation There is no problem using the airports concerned by A1 and B1 concerning company information. codes.Slovenia Slovakia Finland Sweden United Kingdom Implementation of the data Data codification practices collection and compilation process (The information supplied to the (the compliance with the Regulation CNA use the codes requested in demands has required the the Regulation or it is necessary to Data confidentiality problems implementation of a new data collection undertake any transcodification. aircraft type codification. but there are still a few and compilation process which was available information.

yet. summary have required a fully computerized system. as specific Regulation. Regulation.Croatia Norway Turkey Data codification practices (The information supplied to the CNA use the codes requested in the Regulation or it is necessary to Data confidentiality problems undertake any transcodification. Data Sets A1 and B1 were not have required the implementation of a only in the declaration the name of compiled in a computerized system new data compilation process. C1 (Airports) data submission was a There is no any codification straightforward extension of an existing problem in C1 (Airports) data. The problem is implementation of a new data collection is confidential. We No know what SWISS do. in the Airlines. In process. transcodification files IATA/ICAO on Circa The information supplied to CNA No changes to the existing process in There are no confidentiality use the codes requested in the Avinor. Identification of airline made by airports. and non-EU is used. Break down on EU that there are no updated process. But Data Sets A1 and B1 Confidentiality problem can exist. so transcodification is demands has required the confidential. problems in Avinor. Implementation of the data collection and compilation process (the compliance with the Regulation demands has required the implementation of a new data collection and compilation process or a straightforward exploitation/extension of an existing process) Switzerland 71 . If airline national or European. Straightforward At compilation level. There are no airline data is normally removed codification problems providing/ or from the information before further using the codes specified in the distribution. Are there any problems in providing and/or using the codes specified in the Regulation?) Airports use IATA/ICAO codes The compliance with the Regulation Information on airlines are alternatively.

are transmitting monthly data to DCAA including detailed information per individual flight. Data are transmitted as text files in fixed format and uploaded to local system at DCAA.Data validation procedure (description of the validation procedures that are applied at the CNA to the incoming data. What actions are taken when errors are detected?) Check data format Check airport. • • • Description of consistency checks Belgium Check of the ‘top 30’ most important origins/destinations of the reporting airport. average aircraft capacities). are based on data from other systems – ATS. including validation between passenger figurer regarding In many cases original data are uploaded manually at FS and OFOD data. Usually there are no errors detected. for correction and new file is provided after correction at All commercial airports with regular commercial traffic airport level. aircraft. Czech Republic The Czech CNA uses the logical comparisons between data in A1. only some warnings about new airport. airline or airplane codes used by reporting airports. Bulgaria Bulgaria still does not apply other consistency checks. B1 and C1 files and data collected for ICAO in FORM I. If errors data validation result is send back to the airport OPS etc. which are not yet in the list of codes used by Eurostat. The Czech CNA uses the validation procedure within “GENEDI for Transport“ tool. 72 . Denmark None as mentioned – All data provided according to the Regulation is generated in system on the basis of data in general originating from handling agencies. Area and some Country code airport databases – in other cases some or most data validations etc. airline code Check accordance between passenger/freight service and number of passengers/freight tonnage • Check accordance between passenger seats and number of passengers. ATC. Cargo handlers at airport and/or airport Local validation of format and some validation of data – administrations. When errors are detected. NSI of Bulgaria will use Genedi tool for data validation procedure. the data are corrected (correct codes.

aircraft codes. GENEDI 2. B1 and C1 using tailor-made software for There are no consistency checks applied yet.1 is used for data validation and conversion to GESMES format. Validation of airport codes. After validating the data. Passengers on board lower or equal to Seats The actions taken when errors are detected: available Greece Spain 73 . the data respondents are involved into data correction process. Estonia Community airports provide us with necessary information in Excel format. The majority of the other checks (mistakes) is to be corrected. Description of consistency checks Germany Flight-Stage data versus OFOD – Data Verification of sums Use of updated codes Availability of complete ICAO/IATA-Codes (airports worldwide). CNA forms from Excel files datasets A1.Data validation procedure (description of the validation procedures that are applied at the CNA to the incoming data. with other statistical publications. Data are checked in accordance to the existing tables for aircraft. 1. What actions are taken when errors are detected?) A special plausibility-program electronically verifying the quality of the data contains about 150 individual datachecks. otherwise the generation of tables is impossible. data processing in FOXPRO. First of all responsible person of CNA performs a short check-up over information in the columns and creates a new database to keep original data. airlines and airports. About 10 per cent of theses checks are automatic ones. There are also main It will be the work for future. There are no other consistency checking. If necessary. airline codes. Number of Passengers or volume of freight greater 2. and Origin airport should differ from destination airport. necessary corrections are made manually into database. Statistics Department corrects all errors detected. validation rules (similar to GENEDI) implemented into this FOXPRO toolbox. Comparison of the monthly aggregates by airports than 0.

Description of consistency checks France Ireland Seats available lower or equal to the maximum capacity of the type of aircraft. B1 and C1 are verified. What actions are taken when errors are detected?) 1) Investigation and correction of erroneous data 2) To request data again. Contacts with the companies allow deepening the The detected errors by the DGAC are corrected after a analyses on the international traffic. Some other validations are applied to the which make validation of aircraft type and airport codes. Any errors that are found with the validations checks are queried with the airports by phone or email. CNA applies random checks and if errors are detected No consistency checks are applied to the data. Also run checks to Origin/Destination – run a check to see if flights included where origin is equal to destination Once these checks are completed the files is run through GENEDI to check for valid codes etc.Data validation procedure (description of the validation procedures that are applied at the CNA to the incoming data. the codes. These analyses dialog with the airport source are conducted in relation with the service that does the follow-up of the traffic rights. To the incoming data the CNA make only validation of All incoming data are inputted in the special program. A mirror analysis is set up for the national traffic. The procedures are following: specialist that works in the program manually corrects • the total number of seats available is compared the code. Interactive corrections (wrong codes…) Consistency between Arr and Dep • Comparison between dataset A1. with total number of passengers on board and if necessary corrections are made • the particular data coherence between datasets A1. • • Italy Cyprus Latvia 74 . CNA indicates and requests the correction of the data. B1 and C1 ecc…. The CSO runs the following checks on the data files received from the airports: Seating capacity – look to see if there are more passengers than seats available Zero Returns – look to see if a return has been made for a passenger flight with zero passengers or a freight flight with zero freight. summary datasets which done from the incoming If the code is wrong the program illuminate it and the data.

Data validation procedure (description of the validation procedures that are applied at the CNA to the incoming data. by main air carriers. freight and mail on Flight Stage (FS) data and On Flight Origin/Destination (OFOD) data CNA checks new routes directly with airports. some validation rules are applied to passengers. 75 . requests at Not available. airport if necessary The data received from airports are checked in CSO by All reported data are checking in CSO. in the ORACLE program. All the main validation procedures are performed directly By comparison of the data provided by the airport on the airports (ANA and ANAM) information systems.) Portugal Romania IT Department has created an Oracle application for validating and processing aviation data. All codes are checked. possible and aggregate analysis on the main identification fields (by airport. Datasets are validated by the MAKEDISI Aviation Toolbox. GENEDI application and sent to EUROSTAT used STADIUM application. CNA applies some validation procedures to the incoming data. Lithuania Luxembourg Hungary Malta Netherlands Austria Poland Plausibility checks with 31 plausibility points. CNA contacts airport and corrects it. What actions are taken when errors are detected?) Description of consistency checks These procedures are made manually. If an error is detected. At system and the data provided by the Portuguese air INE only basic checks are made: mirror checks if carriers and INAC (quarterly basis). according to There is a lack of such consistency checks. etc. There are no consistency checks applied to the datasets.

Data validation procedure (description of the validation procedures that are applied at the CNA to the incoming data. When the errors are (ICAO airport codes only once per year). exactly with person who prepare the data. What actions are taken when errors are detected?) Description of consistency checks Slovenia validation conditions.Passengers on board should be equal with the sum of passengers embarked/debarked and direct transit passengers. . 76 .Total of freight and mail loaded/unloaded should be equal with the total of freight and mail resulted from summarizing the freight and mail by airports of origin/destination. detected CNA contact directly with the airport (data provider to CNA). all codification errors regarding type of aircraft. . airports and airlines are listed and also the following correlations are checked: -Total of passengers on board should be lower than number of passenger seats available. CNA check codes used by the data providers and also total sum of passengers and goods as well as comparison between the flight stage declarations (A1) and on flight origin/destination declarations (B1). comparison between the flight stage declarations (A1) and the airport declarations (C1) and comparison Carrying out any other checking is very hard also between the on flight origin/destination declarations (B1) because available codes are not updated regularly and the airport declarations (C1). -Total of passengers embarked/debarked should be equal with the total of passengers resulted from summarizing the passengers by airports of origin/destination.

accordance between passenger seats and number of improve the data quality in the future.two such exception reports relate to “New” and “Old/Discontinued” routes.g.codes ZZZZ (unknown aircraft. (ii) Data errors identified amended in liaison with Data Suppliers. checks. B1. E. aircraft. Checking that every passenger flight (according to flight type) actually has received passengers Partly by manual controls when the information is read Manual comparisons with other data sources and into the database. A new system is under development. United Kingdom Croatia The validations are following: .Data validation procedure (description of the validation procedures that are applied at the CNA to the incoming data. C1. airline or destination) for big aircrafts check 77 . airline code check .accordance between passenger seats and type of aircrafts check . Eventually errors are consulted with airport. Extensive matrix of Exception Reports .airport. passengers check . partly by continuous manual quality historical data.accordance between passenger/freight service and number of passengers/freight tonnage check There are plans to implement consistency checks to . Automatic checks will be implemented in the future. If the number of passengers including infant on the board is higher than capacity of aircraft. (i)Comprehensive validation process incorporating extensive matrix of Exception Reports. the number of passenger must be physically corrected. What actions are taken when errors are detected?) Description of consistency checks Slovakia Finland Sweden CNA make the control between the data in files A1.

date. Natural). Avinor is contacted and the information is checked. this control was abandoned. There is actually no more such tests. If we know that the data are systematically false (for example. There are many validation procedures in the C1 (Airports) data. Turkey Constant Data Sources revised by with the current versions. In the last stage. the CNA are delivered aggregated datasets from each airport. After that the correctness of the data is tested (Airline code.data coherence between dataset A1. What actions are taken when errors are detected?) . B1 and C1 are aggregated and controlled against monthly press releases published by Avinor. Avinor is contacted if errors are detected in datasets. (JP Fleets. ICAO Documents etc. Description of consistency checks Norway If there appear new routes or routes disappear or other changes. Each flight data should match with the passenger and freight data. airport code. If the datasets have errors. 78 . All totals have undertaken by the rows and columns and they should be consistent. GMT time instead of local time) then the data are adapted before being imported in Adabas (Database. related person controls and do some mirror checks with the several SQL sentences.Data validation procedure (description of the validation procedures that are applied at the CNA to the incoming data. After two years.). time. B1 and C1 check When errors are detected results are sent back to the airports for correction and new file are provided after correction at airport level The datasets A1.) Switzerland At the beginning of statistics the records were controlled with the help of fly plans. The data are read with SAS (statistic program). because there were no differences.

SE has tailor-made software for data processing in FOXPRO.Problems on data compilation.) Belgium Feasible to deliver the datasets with a shorter delay In principle. by Eurostat. could it be possible to identify the true first origin/final destination of a passenger in the case where the journey includes multiple flights (e. A new system is presently being developed at Copenhagen Airport – Cost not yet identified.In general is should be possible to send data on at monthly basis (M+1 or M+2) Germany T +2 The airports provide SE quarterly with all the needed data. validation and delivery.g. B1 and C1). but estimated around 1 mio. the deadline for airports submitting the statistical forms to DG CAA is Т+15 days (pursuant to Regulation РД-08-20). based on ticket information)? NO ! (Such system requires on line data collection from Airline booking systems and can only be done on a centralized basis – fx. There are no considerable problems on data compilation. For Bulgaria there would not be any difficulties in submitting the forms every Т+5 months. Euro ! At the beginning of every year databases have to be updated which can cause delays. Is it feasible to data compilation and validation process at the CNA deliver the datasets with a shorter delay (e. The data of three months (datasets A1 and B1) are transmitted to EUROSTAT at the same time as the Estonia 79 . New systems or major changes (programming) to existing systems at airport including similar changes at agencies. validation and Deadline for data transmission delivery (any difficulty to respect it the T+6 transmission deadline (Description of any particular problem existing in the for the three datasets (A1. T+5)?) and in the data transmission to Eurostat. it would be possible to deliver data within the T+5 deadline No problem Bulgaria No Czech Republic No problem From the OFOD data received by the CNA. Complete new system at DCAA.g. There are also main validation rules (similar Denmark Only problem is man-power at DCAA .

This is because of the delay with some Not applicable airports submitting the data to us. B1. In the current system. There are several problems due to wrong data We usually respect T+6 months. This toolbox is appropriate and facilitates data handling. According to our workplan and speciality of data processing system. Greece Spain No difficulties for the T+6 months. validation and Deadline for data transmission delivery (any difficulty to respect it the T+6 transmission deadline (Description of any particular problem existing in the for the three datasets (A1.g. GENEDI 2. it seems possible to change the deadline for the transmission of data to Eurostat to T+ 5 months after reference period.Problems on data compilation. The corrections in databases after validations are made manually and this work takes some more time. B1 and C1). to GENEDI) implemented into this FOXPRO toolbox. it happens that for T + 6 the collection of all the data for the different airports is not complete and therefore it is difficult to envision in the framework of this system a reduction of the delays regarding the availability of the information. 80 .) quarterly table C1. There are no problems.C1). From October 2005 the software eDAMIS is used for data transmission to EUROSTAT. Because of this it would be difficult to meet a T+5 deadline. Is it feasible to data compilation and validation process at the CNA deliver the datasets with a shorter delay (e.1 is used for data validation and conversion to GESMES format. It isn’t possible T+5. France Ireland Italy At present we often just make the T+6 deadline for submitting data. The validation of the national traffic could only be done once the declarations of all the national traffic has been received. There is some problems about the deadline for data transmission from airports (dataset A1. T+5)?) and in the data transmission to Eurostat. The new civil aviation system should reduce the delays by harmonising the collection system. No problem. We try to reduce the delays in terms of data transmission. transmitted from airports.

T+6 deadline for the transmission of data to Eurostat is No problems convenient.g. There is no any particular problem existing in the data It would be feasible to deliver datasets with a delay of compilation and validation process. No.g. with the requirements of the regulation. but there is no information about e. Mostly errors can be classified: 1. Problems with aggregation of the data received from Airports (e.Problems on data compilation.g. validation and Deadline for data transmission delivery (any difficulty to respect it the T+6 transmission deadline (Description of any particular problem existing in the for the three datasets (A1. T+5 months. No difficulty to deliver data within T+5 Poland Period T+6 is optimal.) No difficulty to deliver the three datasets with a shorter No problem delay There are no problems with the deadline for the transmission of data to Eurostat. “Empty flights” – the flight took place. B1 and C1). Is it feasible to data compilation and validation process at the CNA deliver the datasets with a shorter delay (e. the CSO can not see possibility earlier data delivery to EUROSTAT. databases of the polish airports are not compatible yet. passengers/freight/mail and “0” is reported in raw data 81 . T+5)?) and in the data transmission to Eurostat. The same flights is coded several times) 2. problems with GENEDI eventually solved For the time being. Cyprus Latvia Lithuania Luxembourg Hungary Malta Netherlands Austria There is no any difficulty to respect the deadline of T+6 months. There will be no Not applicable problems if Eurostat will decide to “cut” deadline for the transmission.

The quality of the datasets could be better. Yes. Avinor have problems to get all data.K. No particular problems detected. T + 5 is O. There are no problems in the data compilation and validation process at the CNA and in the data transmission to Eurostat. especially data for arriving charter. No problems Portugal Romania Slovenia Slovakia Finland Sweden United Kingdom Croatia It is feasible to deliver datasets within T+5 months. The deadline for the transmission of data to Eurostat T+6 months after reference period is not a problem. No difficulties following current deadlines T+6 is fine but at the moment it is not possible with a shorter delay. both passengers and freight.if required. T+5)?) and in the data transmission to Eurostat. validation and Deadline for data transmission delivery (any difficulty to respect it the T+6 transmission deadline (Description of any particular problem existing in the for the three datasets (A1. Avinor may deliver datasets to the CNA on a much shorter (1 month) notice .g. T+5 would be acceptable to the UK. No problem with a shorter delay. T+5 is an acceptable delay. Norway 82 . Data Collection – with regard to integrity of Multi sector data and Freight / Mail splits. We can evaluate the possibility of doing that. Codification problems for aircraft/airports/airlines using proper codes in delivered data by airports The CSO do not have any problems with data transmission to EUROSTAT. Receiving freight data from certain carriers.) 3. There are no problems. to a lack of precision on the variable.Problems on data compilation. Is it feasible to data compilation and validation process at the CNA deliver the datasets with a shorter delay (e. B1 and C1). but with The seats available variable is currently obtained by the improvement on the data treatment performed by us cross-reference with the aircraft type which means that (linking the data from different sources) it is not a misidentification of the subtype of the aircraft leads guaranteed and we cannot assume that objective.

validation and Deadline for data transmission delivery (any difficulty to respect it the T+6 transmission deadline (Description of any particular problem existing in the for the three datasets (A1. Purpose of flight should clearly be identified by the Airlines in a standardized way. B1 and C1). • • Air taxi definition is not clear for many countries. Is it feasible to data compilation and validation process at the CNA deliver the datasets with a shorter delay (e. Turkey Switzerland There is should be no difficulty even for T+5. feasible. T+5)?) and in the data transmission to Eurostat. 83 .g.) Yes. No problems.Problems on data compilation.

84 .

85 .PART III: PROCEDURES FOR DATA TREATMENT AND DISSEMINATION 1 Description of the data integration process The following diagram describes the production process for Aviation statistics both on data suppliers and Eurostat side.

86 .

The Production Process for Aviation Statistics Suppliers and Users Suppliers: National Administrations of participating Countries Transm ission of data no longer than 6 m onths after the reference period Eurostat eDAMIS/STADIUM Data recep tion Countries fix errors and return corrected data Participating countries asked to comment or amend any errors Pre . Data in Focus •P anoram a of transport •Regional Yearbook •Statistical tables 87 .pro duction environment: Initial : checks •Control of the file format •Control of codes •Double records Manual correction and docum entation of errors Participating countries asked to comment or amend any errors Com pliance with the Regulation checks Production environment: Participating countries asked to comment or amend any errors Quality checks by country : •Sum mary results •Consistency over time •Com parison between arrivals and departures •Interdatasets checks •Seats available check Quality checks when all countries available Errors that can’t be fixed by Eurostat •Mirror checks •Missing route checks •Detection of m iscoding problem s Valid data Participating countries asked to comment or amend any errors Users Received by participating countries for validation Participating countries asked to amend any errors Dissem ination to final users Diffusion and Reference environment P roducts •Eurostat dissem ination database : •Statistics in Focus.

datasets provided for each airports). However. on the basis of annual. Sometimes it might be prudent to return the data to the countries for correction and re-supply. Each country receives the details and the conclusions of this check.1 Quality checks results communicated to the countries Several types of quality checks are made on datasets A1 and B1 respectively. Actions performed each time data are received ACTION CHECK Data reception File format Data integration Codes check Double records check Actions performed once the data provision finalized for a given year Checks performed by country Compliance with regulation Summary results Consistency over time/Passengers Consistency over time/Freight and mail Consistency over time/Commercial air flights Comparison between arrivals and departures Interdataset checks/Passengers Interdataset checks/Freight and mail Seats available check Checks performed for all countries together Mirror checks Missing routes check Possible data errors that are detected during the quality checks are discussed with the countries for confirmation. quarterly and monthly declarations. an email is sent to the corresponding countries to clarify the situation. for national and international air passenger transport. The quality checks are run once the data have been integrated in the aviation database. 88 . before further quality checking.1. All corrections of errors should be documented. 2.1 Compliance with the Regulation checks Once the data available completely for a given year. compliance with the Regulation check is applied for each country separately. for the total number of passengers. several checks are applied during the integration process: • • • Control of the file format Control of the codes when importing the data Control of the double records after having imported the data When problems are detected at this stage. Data that are re-supplied are then re-validated.2 Description of the quality checks 2. the total volume of freight and mail and the number of commercial air flights. This check allows comparing the list of airports defined in the Regulation to the list of airports for which data have been provided by the countries (category of the airports.

Y= reference year. at airport level and for annual data. freight and mail transport and commercial air flights for A1 and B1.3 Consistency over time This check is made in order to detect unlikely increases or decreases of air transport at one of the reporting airports.1. PassengerY − PassengerY −1 × 100 . B1 and C1) available in Eurostat database. Y-1=previous reference FlightsY −1 89 Indicator = year. if necessary. for specific data ranges. Y-1=previous reference FreightY −1 FlightsY − FlightsY −1 × 100 . In order to define thresholds to apply for the detection of suspicious growths. has lead to the following results: Passenger transport: Data range >= 10000 passengers < 100000 passengers >=100000 passengers < 400000 passengers >= 400000 passengers < 3000000 passengers >= 3000000 passengers Freight transport: >= >= >= >= 50 Tonnes 1500 Tonnes 4000 Tonnes 60000 Tonnes Data range < 1500 Tonnes < 4000 Tonnes < 60000 Tonnes Thresholds 100% 70% 25% 15% Thresholds 40% 15% 15% 10% Commercial air flights: >= >= >= >= 100 Flights 1200 Flights 12000 Flights 100000 Flights Data range < 1200 Flights < 12000 Flights < 100000 Flights Thresholds 70% 20% 10% 5% Each participating country receives the list of their national airports that were detected due to an annual growth rate (in absolute value) that was above the defined thresholds.1. a preliminary study on the existing time series has been done. Y= reference year. . double counting between an airport and itself: the results presented are then used for dissemination. The figures presented exclude. Formula used for the calculation: Indicator = reference year.2. Indicator = year.2 Summary results The summary results presents by reporting country the aggregated data at airport level for the values provided in the three datasets (A1. Y= reference year. This check is applied separately for air passenger. 2. This analysis. Y-1=previous PassengerY −1 FreightY − FreightY −1 × 100 .

1. for each reporting airport.5*(Passengers on board [A1] + Passengers on board [C1]) The following thresholds are applied on the differences observed: Data range >= 0 passenger < 150000 passengers >= 150000 passengers < 400000 passengers >= 400000 passengers < 2000000 passengers >= 2000000 passengers Thresholds 50% 10% 5% 2% 90 . for specific data ranges. has lead to the following results. Passengers: Data range >= 1500 passengers < 50000 passengers >=50000 passengers < 400000 passengers >= 400000 passengers Thresholds 10% 4% 2% 2. A1 departures (Total Passengers on board at Arrival) “is similar” to A1 arrivals (Total Passengers on board at Departures).1.Passengers on board 0. B1 arrivals (Total Passengers carried at Arrival) “should be similar” to B1 departures (Total Passengers carried at Departures) In order to define thresholds to apply for the detection of suspicious deviations between arrivals and departures. for instance in the case of a rapid development of low cost companies’ activities at certain airports.5.1 Comparison between the flight stage declarations (A1) and the airport declarations (C1) The following statement should be verified for each reporting airport: A1(Total Passengers on Board) "is similar" to C1(Total Passengers on Board)* *Passengers on board from dataset C1 are calculated as Passengers carried + 2*Transit passengers The difference is calculated as follow: [C1]) Difference A1/C1= Absolute value (Passengers on board [A1] . 2. The same way.1.4 Consistency between arrivals and departures figures This check verifies if. for each reporting airport. B1 and C1.Some of the suspect data detected in the previous years have however proved to be normal.5 Interdataset checks This section presents the quality checks allowing to detect discrepancies between the three datasets A1. This analysis. The thresholds defined for the difference between two datasets have been defined in the frame of a preliminary study on the historical data and depending on the size of the flow considered. a preliminary study on historical data has been done. 2.

5*(Passengers carried [B1] + Passengers carried [C1]) Absolute value (Passengers carried [B1] .Passengers carried 0.the share of each aircraft type in the total number of airport-to-airport routes problems are discovered . 2.Passengers carried [C1]) Difference A1/C1 (Pax)= 0.the airport-to-airport routes for which the number of seats available is compared to the number of passengers by aircraft type .1.5.2.the share of each aircraft type in the total number of airport-to-airport routes problems are discovered by period lower where lower where Once all the data of the participating countries are compiled.1. The check contains 4 parts: . in order to approve the results or submit updated datasets again. the cases where the number of seats available is lower compared to the number of passengers.6 Seats available These checks highlight by reporting country.5*(Passengers carried [B1] + Passengers carried [C1]) The following thresholds are applied on the differences observed: Passengers carried B1-C1 Data range >= 0 passenger < 150000 passengers >= 1500000 passengers Freight and mail loaded/unloaded B1-C1 Data range >= 50 tonnes < 500 tonnes >= 500 tonnes <7000 tonnes >= 7000 tonnes Thresholds 10% 2% [C1]) Difference A1/C1 (freight)= Thresholds 15% 5% 2% The analysis of the results of the quality checks performed on the 2010 data is available in Annex XII. A report containing the four last checks mentioned is sent to the corresponding country.the airport-to-airport routes for which the number of seats available is compared to the number of passengers by aircraft type and period .2 Comparison between the on flight origin/destination declarations (B1) and the airport declarations (C1) The following statements should be verified for each reporting airport: B1 (Total passengers carried) "is similar" to C1 (Total passengers carried) B1 (Total Freight and mail loaded/unloaded) "is similar to" C1 (Total Freight and mail loaded/unloaded) The differences are calculated as follow: Absolute value (Passengers carried [B1] . 91 . mirror and missing routes checks can be run.

7 Mirror checking These quality checks have been performed in order to compare the consistency between two partner declarations in a same dataset: dataset A1 (flight stage declarations) or dataset B1 (On flight Origin/Destination declarations).1. The check is run both for national and international declarations at airport level. This check is limited to the routes between the airports of categories 2 and 3 listed in the Regulation (more than 150 000 passengers units annually).5% Thresholds 100% 40% 15% 5% Thresholds 50% 25% 20% Thresholds 150% 75% 50% 92 .2. When a problem is found for a route between airport A (belonging to city A’) and airport B (belonging to city B’).5% 1.TonnesPartner country Departures National transport of passengers Data range >= 2000 passengers < 5000 passengers >= 5000 passengers < 35000 passengers >= 35000 passengers < 160000 passengers >= 160000 passengers International transport of passengers Data range >= 2000 passengers < 5000 passengers >= 5000 passengers < 15000 passengers >= 15000 passengers < 65000 passengers >= 65000 passengers National transport of freight and mail Data range >= 200 Tonnes < 800 Tonnes >= 800 Tonnes < 2000 Tonnes >= 2000 Tonnes International transport of freight and mail Data range >= 500 Tonnes < 1300 Tonnes >= 1300 Tonnes < 6500 Tonnes >= 6500 Tonnes Thresholds 100% 10% 2.PaxPartner country ⎛ PaxReportingcountry + PaxPartner country ⎞ ⎜ ⎟ ⎜ ⎟ 2 ⎝ ⎠ Arrivals ×100 Freight and mail: The thresholds defined depending on the size of the flow. Formula used for the calculation of the deviation for a given airport-to-airport route: Passengers: Deviation Mirror = PaxReportingcountry . ×100 Deviation Mirror = ⎛ Arrivals Departures TonnesReportingcountry + TonnesPartner country ⎞ ⎟ ⎜ ⎟ ⎜ 2 ⎝ abnormal deviation have been defined ⎠ for the detection of the TonnesReportingcountry . all the airport-to-airport routes available between city A’ and city B’ are displayed in order to check if the difference is due to a wrong code attribution.

Eurostat checks first if the airport A is a reporting airport of country X (with a volume above the legal threshold).1 - Comparison between the flight stage declarations (A1) and the on flight origin/destination declarations (B1) for each reporting airport. before indicating that the route is missing. the arrivals at one airport have to be compared with the departures at the partner airport and vice-versa.2 Frequency of the checks The checks: • Summary results • Consistency over time – annual • Consistency between arrivals and departure figures • Mirror checking • Missing routes check • are normally run once a year. This means that if the route airport A (from country X) to airport B (from country Y) is reported by country Y and not by country X. i.8 Missing routes check The aim is to check if data have been reported by both reporting airports for a given route.e. 2. then this route will be declared to France as missing. a report is sent to the countries in order to inform them about the data comparison made thanks to the corresponding data of other participating countries (Mirror and missing routes checks). Since 2007. the new version of the quality checks (described in this section) was implemented. For instance if the route London/Stansted-Carcassone is reported by the United-Kingdom and not by France and if Carcassone airport is a reporting airport in France. At this step. 2. with the particularity to be applied at airport-to-airport routes level and not any more at city-to-city level.3 Internal quality checks This section presents the quality checks that are run internally in Eurostat and sent to the participating countries only if important problems are detected. A1(Total Freight and mail on Board) >= B1(Total Freight and mail loaded/unloaded) 93 . 2.3.1. except if revised data are provided. Mirror quality checks were implemented since the first data collection (1993) for passengers transport and since the reference year 2001 for freight and mail and it should be noted that the number of deviations detected by these checks has been constantly decreasing. A1(Total Passengers on Board) >= B1(Total Passengers carried) for each reporting airport. Only the routes for which both airports are reporting airports will be considered for this check.Concerning the mirror quality checks on freight transport. they have been performed by making the distinction on the direction. However. that for a specific airport-to-airport route. Eurostat may do extra-quality checks if some countries have specific requests and if this could help the countries improving the quality of the data transmitted to Eurostat. 2.

2 Principle of the exclusion of the double counting Ideally. year.3. 3 Method of exclusion of the double counting when compiling aggregates for air transport statistics 3. It requires solving the problem of double counting for the airport routes for which both airports report the volume.2 - Comparison between the flight stage declarations (A1) and the airport declarations (C1) for each reporting airport. B1 (Total Freight and mail loaded/unloaded) "is similar to" C1 (Total Freight and mail loaded/unloaded) The analysis of the results of the quality checks on 2010 data is available in annex XII. regional and intra-EU aggregates). since these constitute the routes where the problem of double counting occurs.1 Introduction to the “double counting” concept In the frame of the data dissemination process.2. This aims to prevent as much as possible errors due to miscodifications by the partner airports. 3. which corresponds to the sum of the arrivals (respectively departures) at each airport. In practice. The double counting is excluded at city-to-city route level by taking into consideration the dimensions period. only the departure declarations of the concerned airports are taken into account. the total transport is calculated as follows: it includes all the departures figures reported plus "a part of" arrivals declarations. one should only take departures declarations into account.3 Application of the principle In order to highlight the principle of exclusion of the double counting. the calculation is easier. Eurostat has to calculate aggregates at intraEU level (national. A1(Total Flights) <= C1 (Total commercial aircraft movements) 2. the necessary calculation will be applied to the following case. "a part of" including those arrivals declarations for which the corresponding departures declarations of the partner airport are missing. regional and intra-EU aggregates). B1 (Total passengers carried) "is similar" to C1 (Total passengers carried) for each reporting airport. It consists in the sum of all the declarations of the Member States to/from all the partner countries out of the European Union. 94 . arrival/departure and scheduled/non scheduled: this means that the figures are aggregated on these dimensions before excluding the double counting.3. When calculating the total volumes of passengers and freight in such cases. Concerning the total international extra-EU transport. 3.3 - Comparison between the on flight origin/destination declarations (B1) and the airport declarations (C1) for each reporting airport. to calculate aggregates at intra-EU level (national. The problem of the double counting only appears for the calculation of the total “arrivals plus departures” volumes but not for the total arrivals (respectively total departures). Eurostat has produced a correspondence table between airports and cities allowing the aggregation of the figures at city-to-city route level before excluding the double counting. as there is no double counting.

Scheduled: Reported by City A (80) and City B (70) Non scheduled: Reported by City A (20) and City B (19) City B City A Scheduled: Reported by City A only (50) Non scheduled: Reported by City A only (30) Non scheduled: Reported by City A only (100) City C The schema corresponds to the following declarations of the airports located in cities A and B: Period Year 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 Reporting City CITY A CITY A CITY B CITY A CITY A CITY A CITY B Partner City CITY B CITY B CITY A CITY C CITY B CITY B CITY A Arrival/ Departure 1 2 1 1 1 2 1 Scheduled/ Non Scheduled 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 Number of passengers 50 80 70 100 30 20 19 The exclusion of the double counting is performed as follows: Period Year 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 Reporting City CITY A CITY A CITY B CITY A CITY A CITY A CITY B Partner City CITY B CITY B CITY A CITY C CITY B CITY B CITY A Arrival/ Scheduled/ Non Departure Scheduled 1 2 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 Number of passengers 50 80 70 100 30 20 19 Mirror declarations available 70 80 19 20 Departures declarations are always taken into consideration Arrivals taken into consideration as the partner city has not reported departures to this reporting city Arrivals not taken into consideration as the partner city has reported departures to this reporting city for this type of flight Arrivals taken into consideration as CITY C has no reporting airport (the corresponding departures of CITY C is estimated by the arrivals declared by CITY A) Arrivals taken into consideration as the partner city has not reported departures to this reporting city for non-scheduled flights The total transport excluding double counting is equal to the sum of the remaining records: .

In this case.Period Year 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 Reporting City CITY A CITY A CITY B CITY A CITY A CITY A CITY B Partner City CITY B CITY B CITY A CITY C CITY B CITY B CITY A 1 2 1 1 1 2 1 Arrival/ Departure 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 Scheduled/ Non Scheduled Number of passengers 50 80 70 100 30 20 19 Mirror declarations available 70 80 19 20 The total transport excluding double counting is thus calculated by adding the remaining records: 50 + 80 + 100 + 30 + 20 = 280 passengers. 96 . this represents a difference of 89 passengers compared to the total transport calculated without excluding double counting.

the airport routes for which the volume of transport is reported by both airports. which correspond to the sum of the arrivals (respectively departures) at each domestic airport. it does not correspond to the sum of the total volume of transport reported by each domestic airport because in this case the volume of transport between two domestic airports would have been counted twice. Indeed. and they comprise tables and graphs as well as the related methodological notes. They present overall results and trends for the freshest data available.2 Procedures of calculations and aggregations used in the dissemination process In the frame of the data dissemination process in Eurobase. The Data in Focus are freely disseminated and are available on Eurostat web site. It is composed of four sub-domains (based on data collected in the frame of the Questionnaire): • Air transport infrastructure (avia_if) • Air transport equipment (avia_eq) • Air transport . because these constitute the routes where the problem of double counting occurs.traffic data by airports. For each aggregate it is necessary to start at the airport level in order to identify the mirror declarations.4 Dissemination 4. They present the main overall results and trends. Data in Focus The Data in Focus are publications describing a specific theme of the aviation statistics. Eurostat has to calculate aggregates like the total volume of domestic transport for each country or the total volume of intra–EU25 transport.Enterprises economic performances and employment (avia_ec) • Air transport – Accidents (avia_ac) As well as five sub-domains (based on the data collected in the frame of the Regulation) devoted to: • Air transport measurement – passengers (avia_pa) • Air Transport measurement – Freight and mail (avia_go) • Air transport measurement .1. The detail of the tables disseminated in Eurobase is given in annex XIII.1.e. and they comprise tables and graphs.1.1.1 Description of the various supports The dissemination of air transport statistics is done through different supports. SiFs and DiFs. The Statistics in Focus are freely disseminated and are available on Eurostat web site. 4. i. taking as example the calculation of the domestic transport for one country. aircrafts and airlines (avia_tf) • Air transport . 97 . as well as analysis of the published data and methodological notes. The problem of the double counting only appears for the calculation of the total transport but not for the total arrivals (respectively total departures). The Air transport domain contains detailed data and time series since 1993. 1.data aggregated at standard regional levels (NUTS) (avia_rg) Each sub-domain is divided into several collections of tables.1 Eurobase Eurobase is open freely to the public since October 2004. These calculations require the problem of double counting to be solved.2 Statistics in Focus The Statistics in Focus are 8 or 12 pages publication describing a specific theme of the aviation statistics. 4. 4.

as arrivals) has to be addressed. This means that the figures are aggregated on these dimensions before excluding double counting. EU25 and EU15 as soon as all data become available . A recent analysis has allowed to conclude that a different level of exclusion of the double counting would be more convenient for regional statistics due to methodological reasons: the double counting is now excluded at airport-to-airport route level by taking only into consideration the period. New aggregation methodology for regional air transport statistics European aggregates are compiled by Eurostat for EU27. to calculate these aggregates for air transport. Until recently. the exclusion of the double counting for regional air transport statistics was performed at the same level of aggregation than for the "Air transport" domain.and the destination airport .provided that dissemination is not limited by confidentiality. some aggregated figures common to both domains ("Air transport" and "Regional transport") may thus be slightly different due to methodological divergences in the data compilation 98 . Ideally. the issue of "double counting" (transport of the same passenger is declared by both the departing airport .When calculating the total volume of transport in such cases only the departure declarations of the concerned airports are aggregated.as departures . total transport includes all the departures figures reported plus "a part of" arrivals declarations. "a part of" including those national arrivals declarations for which the corresponding departures declarations of the partner airport are missing. one should only take departures declarations into account. In practice. In order to estimate regional air transport of passengers/goods in the tables from the Regional transport statistics section. As a different level of aggregation is used in the "Air transport" domain of the Reference Database.

ANNEXES • • Annex I: Regulation (EC) 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passenger. Aviation Domain Annex XIV: Eurobase: main declaring airports.1 for Aviation statistics Annex XI: Questionnaire on aviation statistics Annex XII: 2010 data collection – Quality summary report Annex XIII: Eurobase structure. freight and mail by air Annex III: Commission Regulation (EC) No 546/2005 of 8 April 2005 adapting Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council as regards the allocation of reporting-country codes and amending Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 as regards the updating of the list of Community airports Annex IV: Commission Regulation (EC) No 158/2007 of 16 February 2007 amending Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 as regards the list of Community airports (Text with EEA relevance) Annex V: Regulation (EC) N° 219/2009 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 11 March 2009 adapting a number of instruments subjects to the procedure referred to in Article 251 of the Treaty to Council decision 1999/468/EC with regard to the regulatory procedure with scrutiny Annex VI: 2011 List of reporting airports per country 2011 List of Community airports covered by Commission Regulation 1358/2003 2011 List of airports for Candidate Countries 2011 List of airports for EFTA Countries Annex VII: Glossary on air transport statistics Annex VIII: Updated list of country codes Annex IX: Transmission format – examples Annex X: Error list GENEDI version 2. freight and mail by air Annex II: Commission Regulation 1358/2003 implementing Regulation (EC) 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers. Selection of the routes between the “main declaring airports” and their “main partners” Annex XV: Air Transport Statistics metadata information in Eurobase • • • • • • • • • • • • • 99 .

100 .

freight and mail by air 101 .Annex I : Regulation (EC) 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passenger.

102 .

synchronised and regular statistical data on the scale and development of the carriage of passengers. where possible. 18.11. freight and mail by air should. p. . (7) After a certain period. 12. (2) OJ C 39. The data for the carriage of passengers. be compatible with international data provided by the International Civil Avia- In accordance with the principle of subsidiarity laid down in Article 5 of the Treaty.2. p. Council Decision 1999/126/EC of 22 December 1998 on the Community statistical programme 1998 to 2002 (4) has identified the need to establish such statistics. Having regard to the opinion of the European Economic and Social Committee (2).3. Acting in accordance with the procedure laid down in Article 251 of the Treaty (3). (2) (9) (3) The measures necessary for the implementation of this Regulation should be adopted in accordance with Council Decision 1999/468/EC of 28 June 1999 laying down the procedures for the exercise of implementing powers conferred on the Commission (6). 28).2. 12. There are currently no such comprehensive Communitywide statistics. freight and mail by air within the Community or to and from the Community. (8) Council Regulation (EC) No 322/97 of 17 February 1997 on Community statistics (5) provides a reference framework for the provisions laid down by this Regulation. 47. Euratom (7) has been consulted. 22. Arrangements for greater cooperation over the use of Gibraltar airport were agreed in London on 2 December 1987 by the Kingdom of Spain and the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland in a joint declaration by the Ministers of Foreign Affairs of the two countries. (7) OJ L 181. 17. in the context of the Community air transport policy and that of the future development of the Common Transport Policy. Such standards should be implemented in each Member State under the authority of the bodies and institutions in charge of producing official statistics.1989. as between Member States and for the different modes of transport.2002. p. (3) Opinion of the European Parliament of 29 February 1996 (OJ C 78. 1.1995. Having regard to the Treaty establishing the European Community. 16. the Community institutions should have at their disposal comparable. 103 (5) OJ L 52. and such arrangements have yet to come into operation. (6) OJ L 184.11. 33) and Decision of the European Parliament of 18 December 2002 (not yet published in the Official Journal). consistent. 6. 25. Council Common Position of 30 September 2002 (OJ C 275 E. 1. consistent and prompt information. The common data collection on a comparable or harmonised basis makes possible the provision of an integrated system with reliable. p.2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 66/1 I (Acts whose publication is obligatory) REGULATION (EC) No 437/2003 OF THE EUROPEAN PARLIAMENT AND OF THE COUNCIL of 27 February 2003 on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers.7. (5) (11) (1) OJ C 325.12. confirmed on 16 September 1999 (OJ C 54. 28.1997. p.1999. the Commission should submit a report in order to allow an assessment of the application of this Regulation to be made.3. Whereas: (1) To carry out the tasks entrusted to them. where applicable. p.1996. tion Organisation (ICAO) and be made comparable. p. and in particular Article 285 thereof. 4 ( ) OJ L 42. (4) (10) The Statistical Programme Committee established by Council Decision 89/382/EEC. the creation of common statistical standards that permit the production of harmonised data is an action which can only be undertaken efficiently at Community level. 23.1996. p.6.1999.2.2000. freight and mail by air THE EUROPEAN PARLIAMENT AND THE COUNCIL OF THE EUROPEAN UNION. (6) Having regard to the proposal from the Commission (1). 25. 79).2. 11. p.

3. which are not covered by paragraph 2. (b) and for which the introduction of a new data collection system proves very difficult. until 31 December 2003. 4. transmit data less complete than those referred to in Annex I. except for flights by State aircraft. The application of this Regulation to the airport of Gibraltar is understood to be without prejudice to the respective legal positions of the Kingdom of Spain and the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland with regard to the dispute over sovereignty over the territory in which the airport is situated. for airports: (a) for which no collection of data corresponding to those specified in Table B1 of Annex I exists on the date of entry into force of this Regulation. Article 3 Data collection characteristics 1. Respondents called upon by Member States to supply information shall be obliged to give true and complete information within the prescribed time limits. (a) with fewer than 1 500 000 passenger units a year for which no collection of data corresponding to those specified in Annex I exists on the date of entry into force of this Regulation. Article 2 Gibraltar 1. 104 . For airports. if necessary. Notwithstanding paragraphs 2 and 3. in accordance with the procedure laid down in Article 11(2). a Member State may. Notwithstanding paragraph 2. The Governments of Spain and the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland shall inform the Council of such date of entry into operation. 2.L 66/2 EN Official Journal of the European Union 11. the nomenclatures for their classification. their periodicity of observation and the definitions are set out in Annexes I and II. unless other standards of accuracy are established in accordance with the procedure laid down in Article 11(2). apart from those having only occasional commercial traffic. a Member State may for a limited time not exceeding three years from 1 January 2003. updated in accordance with the procedure laid down in Article 11(2). freight and mail by commercial air services as well as on civil aircraft movements to or from Community airports. 2.2003 HAVE ADOPTED THIS REGULATION: A list of Community airports covered by the first subparagraph shall be drawn up by the Commission and. 2. Article 5 Accuracy of statistics The collection of data shall be based on complete returns. The statistical variables in each area. Article 4 Collection of data 1. The application of this Regulation to Gibraltar airport shall be suspended until the arrangements in the Joint Declaration made by the Foreign Ministers of the Kingdom of Spain and the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland on 2 December 1987 come into operation. 5. Each Member State shall collect statistical data relating to the following variables: (a) passengers (b) freight and mail (c) flight stages (d) passenger seats available (e) aircraft movements. in accordance with the procedure laid down in Article 11(2). (b) and for which the introduction of a new data collection system proves very difficult. Member States shall transmit only an annual return of the data specified in Table C1 of Annex I. minimising the burden on respondents. The collection of data shall be based where possible on available sources. Each Member State shall collect all data set out in Annex I for all Community airports in its territory with traffic in excess of 150 000 passenger units annually.3. for airports: Article 1 Objective Member States shall establish statistical returns on the carriage of passengers. transmit only existing data.

3. — adaptation of the data collection characteristics (Article 3). Article 9 Reports 1.2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union Article 6 Data processing L 66/3 Member States shall use methods for data processing which ensure that the data collected under Article 3 comply with the standards of accuracy set out in Article 5. — the list of Community airports covered by Article 3(2). in accordance with Regulation (EC) No 322/97. This Regulation shall be binding in its entirety and directly applicable in all Member States. The Commission shall be assisted by the Statistical Programme Committee established by Article 1 of Decision 89/ 382/EEC. codes and the medium to be used for transmission of results to the Commission (Article 7). Done at Brussels. in particular of Articles 7 and 8. the Commission shall submit a report to the European Parliament and the Council on experience acquired in the application of this Regulation.11. having regard to the provisions of Article 8 thereof. The period laid down in Article 5(6) of Decision 1999/468/EC shall be set at three months. Transmission shall take place as soon as possible and no later than six months after the end of the period of observation. 27 February 2003. The files and the medium to be used for transmission shall be specified by the Commission in accordance with the procedure laid down in Article 11(2). 2. Member States shall also. 3. including measures for adaptation to economic and technical developments. The results shall be transmitted according to the data files shown in Annex I. Member States shall transmit to the Statistical Office of the European Communities the results of the data processing referred to in Article 6. Euratom. Article 8 Dissemination 1. including data declared confidential by the Member States pursuant to domestic legislation or practice concerning statistical confidentiality. At the request of the Commission. CHRISOCHOÏDIS 105 . Where reference is made to this paragraph. After data have been collected over a period of three years. The first period of observation shall begin on 1 January 2003. Article 7 Transmission of results 1. shall be laid down by the Commission in accordance with the procedure specified in Article 11(2). — dissemination of statistical results (Article 8). where appropriate. The Committee shall adopt its Rules of Procedure. in particular: — adaptation of the specifications in the Annexes to this Regulation. — accuracy of statistics (Article 5). The Commission shall disseminate to the Member States appropriate statistical results with a frequency similar to that laid down for the transmission of results. communicate to the Commission any substantive changes to the collection methods used. 2. — description of the data files. Article 10 Implementing arrangements The arrangements for implementing this Regulation. The arrangements whereby the Commission publishes or disseminates the statistical results shall be drawn up in accordance with the procedure laid down in Article 11(2). Articles 5 and 7 of Decision 1999/468/EC shall apply. For the European Parliament The President P. 2. Article 12 Entry into force This Regulation shall enter into force on the 20th day following that of its publication in the Official Journal of the European Union. COX For the Council The President M. Article 11 Committee procedure 1. 3. 2. Member States shall communicate all information concerning the methods used in the collection of data.

Data file record format Elements Coding detail Nomenclature Unit Table Reporting country Reference year Reference period Reporting airport Next/previous airport Arrival/departure Scheduled/non-scheduled services Passenger services/all-freight and mail services Airline information Aircraft type Passengers on board Freight and mail on board Flights Passenger seats available 2-alpha 2-alpha 2-digit 2-digit 4-alpha 4-alpha 1-digit 1-digit 1-digit A1 (1) ICAO nationality letters yy (2) Statra 291 rev. Data file record format Elements Coding detail Nomenclature Unit Table Reporting country Reference year Reference period Reporting airport On flight origin/destination airport Arrival/departure 2-alpha 2-alpha 2-digit 2-digit 4-alpha 4-alpha 1-digit 106 B1 (1) ICAO nationality letters yy (2) Statra 291 rev.2003 ANNEX I RECORD STRUCTURE FOR DATA TRANSMISSION TO EUROSTAT A. FLIGHT STAGE DATABASE (AT LEAST QUARTERLY DATA) The ‘flight stage’ data refer to commercial air services only.3. April 1991 (3) ICAO (3) ICAO 1 = arrival 2 = departure 1 = scheduled 2 = non-scheduled 1 = passenger services freight and mail services (4) To be defined 2 = all- 4-alpha 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit (5) ICAO + taxiflight code Passenger Tonne Flight Passenger seat B.. April 1991 (3) ICAO (3) ICAO 1 = arrival 2 = departure . ON FLIGHT ORIGIN/DESTINATION DATABASE (AT LEAST QUARTERLY DATA) The ‘on flight origin and destination’ data refer to commercial air services only..L 66/4 EN Official Journal of the European Union 11.

3. Belgium Denmark France Germany Greece Ireland Italy Luxembourg EB EK LF ED LG EI LI EL 107 . April 1991 (3) ICAO Passenger Passenger Tonne Movement 12-digit Movement CODES 1..2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union Elements Coding detail Nomenclature Unit L 66/5 Scheduled/non-scheduled services Passenger services/all-freight and mail services Airline information Passengers carried Freight and mail loaded/unloaded 1-digit 1-digit 1 = scheduled 2 = non-scheduled 1 = passenger services freight and mail services (4) To be defined 2 = all- 12-digit 12-digit Passenger Tonne C. AIRPORTS DATABASE (AT LEAST ANNUAL DATA) The ‘airports data’ refer to commercial air services only.11. with the exception of ‘total aircraft movements’ which refers to all aircraft movements. Reporting country The coding system to be used is derived from the ICAO index to nationality letters for location indicators. Data file record format Elements Coding detail Nomenclature Unit Table Reporting country Reference year Reference period Reporting airport Total passengers carried Total direct transit passengers Total freight and mail loaded/unloaded Total aircraft movements on commercial air services Total aircraft movements 2-alpha 2-alpha 2-digit 2-digit 4-alpha 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit C1 (1) ICAO nationality letters yy (2) Statra 291 rev.

5. 108 .L 66/6 EN Netherlands Portugal Spain Austria Finland Sweden EH LP LE LO EF ES Official Journal of the European Union 11.3. Airline information Information related to the airline. 4.2003 United Kingdom EG 2. The coding of this variable shall be decided in accordance with the procedure laid down in Article 11(2). Aircraft type Aircraft types shall be coded according to ICAO aircraft type designators as listed in ICAO document 8643. Reference period 45 21 22 23 24 year January to March (first quarter) April to June (second quarter) July to September (third quarter) October to December (fourth quarter) 1 to 12 January to December (month) 3. Airports Airports shall be coded according to the ICAO four-letter codes as listed in ICAO document 7910.

the airline actually operating the flight shall be reported. police. freight and mail). including connecting passengers and direct transit passengers. Flights by State aircraft Any flight in the context of military. Flight stage A flight stage is the operation of an aircraft from take-off to its next landing. and any flights listed in timetables as providing passenger services. A technical stop should not result in any flight stage being classified differently. Passenger services All flights carrying one or more revenue passengers. 2.11. freight and mail. freight and/or mail for remuneration. All-freight and mail services Services relating to scheduled or non-scheduled services performed by aircraft carrying loads other than passengers. Commercial air services An air transport flight or series of flights performed by civil aircraft for remuneration to or from Community airports. Non-scheduled services Services for remuneration other than those reported under scheduled services. either: (a) according to a published timetable. in such a manner that on each flight seats are available for individual purchase by members of the public (either directly from the airline or from its authorised agents). The classification of traffic. Includes taxiflights. or (b) with flights so regular or frequent that they constitute a recognisably systematic series. irrespective of its nature (passengers. shall be identical to the classification of the flight stage flown by the aircraft. Where airlines have joint-venture or other contractual arrangements requiring two or more of them to assume separate responsibility for the offer and sale of air transport products for a flight or combination of flights. Airline An air transport undertaking with a valid operating licence.2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 66/7 ANNEX II DEFINITIONS Community airport Any area in a Member State which is subject to the provisions of the Treaty and open for commercial air transport operations. Services may be either scheduled or non-scheduled. customs. Flights The number of flights performed between each pair of airports on a flight stage. Passengers on board All passengers whose journey begins or terminates at the reporting airport. Passenger units For the purpose of drawing up the list of Community airports as referred to in Article 3(2) and for the transitional period referred to in Article 3(4).3. they are operated so as to serve traffic between the same two or more airports. 109 .e. i. Scheduled services Services possessing all the following characteristics: 1. they are performed by aircraft for the transport of passengers. one passenger unit is equivalent to either one passenger or 90 kilograms of freight and mail. protocol or firefighting services.

Freight and mail loaded/unloaded Any property loaded or unloaded on to or off an aircraft other than stores and baggage. the aircraft origin should be deemed to be the point of embarkation. Passengers carried Includes all passengers whose journey begins or terminates at the reporting airport. as well as pilot training. (For passengers or freight where the airport of embarkation is not known. Total aircraft movements on commercial air services All take-offs and landings performed by civil aircraft for remuneration. photography and surveying. construction. similarly. estimated data may be provided.e. specialised commercial aviation operations which are performed by aircraft chiefly engaged in agriculture. includes express services and diplomatic bags but not passenger baggage. the aircraft destination should be deemed to be the point of disembarkation).3.L 66/8 EN Direct transit passengers Official Journal of the European Union 11. Includes express services and diplomatic bags but not passenger baggage. Total aircraft movements All take-offs and landings by non-military aircraft.2003 Passengers who continue their journey on a flight having the same flight number as the flight on which they arrived. business/executive flying and all other non-commercial flights. Where information is not available on exact aircraft seating configuration. if the airport of disembarkation is not known. On flight origin/destination Traffic on a given flight with the same flight number subdivided by airport pairs in accordance with point of embarkation and point of disembarkation on that flight. Freight and mail on board Any property carried on an aircraft other than stores and baggage. i. Passenger seats available The total number of passenger seats available for sale between each pair of airports on a flight stage (excluding seats not actually available for the carriage of passengers because of maximum gross weight limitation). 110 . Excludes direct transit passengers. Includes aerial work flights.

freight and mail by air 111 .Annex II : Commission Regulation 1358/2003 implementing Regulation (EC) 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers.

112 .

Having regard to Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 27 February 2003 on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers. 47. and the derogations. For the Commission Pedro SOLBES MIRA Member of the Commission (1) OJ L 66. HAS ADOPTED THIS REGULATION: Article 1 For the purposes of Article 3(2). apart from those having only occasional commercial traffic. Whereas: (1) The measures provided for in this Regulation are in accordance with the opinion of the Statistical Programme Committee set up by Decision 89/382/EEC/ Euratom (2). apart from those having only occasional commercial traffic. (4) (5) (6) (7) This Regulation shall be binding in its entirety and directly applicable in all Member States. Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 should therefore be amended accordingly. the codes and the definitions set out in Annexes I and II to Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 need to be adapted. The arrangements concerning the dissemination of the statistical results should be drawn up.8. Article 2 In accordance with Article 10 of Regulation (EC) No 437/2003. Article 5 This Regulation shall enter into force on the 20th day following its publication in the Official Journal of the European Union. 28. . 113 (2) OJ L 181. Article 4 Annexes I and II to Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 are replaced by the text set out in Annex III to this Regulation. freight and mail by air and amending Annexes I and II thereto (Text with EEA relevance) THE COMMISSION OF THE EUROPEAN COMMUNITIES. p. Article 3 For the purposes of Article 8(1) of Regulation (EC) No 437/ 2003. shall be as specified in Annex I to this Regulation. freight and mail by air (1). the Commission should lay down the arrangements for implementing that Regulation.3. 31 July 2003. the results shall be transmitted according to the description of the data files and transmission medium defined in Annex II to this Regulation. the Commission should also adapt the specifications in the Annexes thereto. 1. the Commission shall disseminate all data not declared as confidential by the Member States. The record structure for data transmission. the list of Community airports.2003. p. Done at Brussels. In accordance with the first indent of Article 10 of Regulation (EC) No 437/2003. and in particular Article 10 thereof. on any medium and with any data structure.1989. and the derogations to be provided. 11.1.2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 194/9 COMMISSION REGULATION (EC) No 1358/2003 of 31 July 2003 implementing Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers. (8) Having regard to the Treaty establishing the European Community. It is necessary to specify the format in which the data are to be transmitted. in sufficient detail to ensure that such data can be processed rapidly and in a cost-effective way. (4) and (5) of Regulation (EC) No 437/2003. (2) (3) For the purposes of Article 7 of Regulation (EC) No 437/2003.6. It is necessary to establish the list of Community airports.

For the purpose of defining the airport category in year N.2003 ANNEX I AIRPORT CATEGORIES. — category 1: Airports with between 15 000 and 150 000 passenger units per year shall transmit only table C1.8. — for category 3 airports: year N (except for the reporting of year 2003 tables where 2001 passenger units are taken into account and for the reporting of year 2004 tables where 2003 passenger units are taken into account). according to the terms of Article 3(4). in year 2003 only. but may. no obligation to report. In case a partial derogation is granted for these fields. Airports for which passenger units decreased between year N-2 and year N-1 may use year N-1 as the reference year for their classification. II. Permitted derogations Summary table by reporting year and according to the Community airport size category. so have.L 194/10 EN Official Journal of the European Union 1. benefit from complete or partial derogations until year 2003. 1 and 2 airports: year N-2. benefit from a complete or partial derogation on table B1. Airport categories and reference periods taken into account Four categories of Community airports can be defined: — category 0: Airports with less than 15 000 passenger units per year are considered as having only ‘occasional commercial traffic’. according to the terms of Article 3(5). Partial derogations can only be granted for the following fields: ‘airline information’ and ‘passenger seats available’. the reference year taken into account for the calculation of the passenger units is: — for category 0. an ‘unknown code’ shall be reported instead of the expected code (for the ‘Passenger seats available’ field. according to Article 3(3). — category 2: Airports with more than 150 000 passenger units and less than 1 500 000 passenger units per year shall transmit all tables listed in Annex I. 2004 or 2005. — category 3: Airports with at least 1 500 000 passenger units per year shall transmit all tables listed in Annex I. 114 . If a derogation was granted for an airport in year N but the airport changes category in year N. Community Airports categories by size Year 2003 Year 2004 Year 2005 (0) Less than 15 000 passenger units (1) Between 15 000 and 150 000 passenger units (2) More than 150 000 and less than 1 500 000 passenger units (3) At least 1 500 000 passenger units No obligation to report No obligation to report No obligation to report C1 (possible derogation) C1 (possible derogation) C1 (possible derogation) A1 (possible derogation) B1 (possible derogation) C1 (possible derogation) A1 (possible derogation) B1 (possible derogation) C1 (possible derogation) A1 (possible derogation) B1 (possible derogation) C1 (possible derogation) A1 (no derogations) B1 (possible derogation) C1 (no derogations) A1(no derogations) B1 (no derogations) C1 (no derogations) A1(no derogations) B1 (no derogations) C1 (no derogations) Derogations can be either partial or total. but may. the unknown code to be used is ‘999999999999’). LISTS OF COMMUNITY AIRPORTS AND DEROGATIONS I. then the derogation is no longer valid for that year.

2) Table B1 (5. Category 3 airports for which a derogation for table B1 is granted in 2003 are marked with an X in column (4) in case of a total derogation and a P in column (4) in case of a partial derogation. a ‘P’ follows the year. Category 2 airports are mentioned in normal font in the following lists. In case only a partial derogation is granted. 2004 or 2005) are marked with ‘year N’ in column (5. .3). List of Community airports covered and derogations Community airports having only occasional commercial traffic (category 0) have no obligation to report.1) Table A1 (5.1) Table A1 (5. In case only a partial derogation is granted. a ‘P’ follows the year.8.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 EKAH EKBI EKCH EKEB EKKA EKRK EKRN EKSB EKYT Århus Billund Copenhagen Kastrup Esbjerg Karup Copenhagen Roskilde Bornholm Sønderborg Aalborg 2 3 3 2 2 1 2 1 2 115 2003 X X 2003P 2003P 2004 2003 2004 2004 2003P 2003 2004 Partial derogations are applicable to the ‘passenger seats available’ (table A1) field.1) and/or (5.2). Category 1 airports are mentioned in italic font in the following lists. Details related to partial derogations (if any) follow the tables. 2004 or 2005) are marked with ‘year N’ in column (5. They are therefore excluded from the following lists. Category 2 airports for which a derogation for table A1 and/or B1 is granted until year N (year 2003. Category 3 airports are mentioned in bold font in the following lists.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 EBAW EBBR EBCI EBLG EBOS Antwerpen/Deurne Bruxelles/National Charleroi/Brussels South Liège/Bierset Oostende 2 3 2 2 1 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 Denmark: List of Community airports and derogations (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5. Belgium: List of Community airports and derogations (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested ‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’ (5.2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 194/11 III.1.2) Table B1 (5. Category ‘1’ or ‘2’ airports for which a derogation for table C1 is granted until year N (year 2003.

L 194/12 EN Official Journal of the European Union Germany: List of Community airports and derogations (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.3) Table C1 1.8.2) Table B1 (5.2003 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 EDDB EDDC EDDE EDDF EDDG EDDH EDDI EDDK EDDL EDDM EDDN EDDP EDDR EDDS EDDT EDDV EDDW EDFH EDFM EDHK EDHL EDLN EDLP EDLW EDMA EDNY EDOG EDOR EDQM EDTK Berlin-Schönefeld Dresden Erfurt Frankfurt/Main Münster/Osnabrück Hamburg Berlin-Tempelhof Köln/Bonn Düsseldorf München Nürnberg Leipzig/Halle Saarbrücken Stuttgart Berlin-Tegel Hannover Bremen Hahn Mannheim Kiel Lübeck Mönchengladbach Paderborn/Lippstadt Dortmund Augsburg Friedrichshafen Gransee Rostock-Laage Hof/Plauen Karlsruhe 3 3 2 3 3 3 2 3 3 3 3 3 2 3 3 3 3 2 1 1 2 1 2 2 2 2 1 1 1 2 116 2003 2003 2004 2004 2003 2003 2004 2004 2003 2003 2004 2004 2004 2004 .1) Table A1 (5.

1.3) Table C1 L 194/13 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 EDVE EDVK EDWG EDWJ EDWS EDXP EDXW ETNU Braunschweig Kassel Wangerooge Juist Norddeich Harle Sylt/Westerland Neubrandenburg 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Greece: List of Community airports and derogations (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.2) Table B1 (5.8.1) Table A1 (5.1) Table A1 (5.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 LGAL LGAT LGBL LGHI LGIK LGIO LGIR LGKF LGKL LGKO LGKP LGKR LGKV LGLM LGMK LGMT LGNX Alexandroupolis Athens N. Anchialos Chios Ikaria Ioannina Irakleion Kefallinia Kalamata Kos Karpathos Kerkyra Kavala Limnos Mykonos Mytilini Naxos 2 3 1 2 1 1 3 2 1 3 1 3 2 1 2 2 1 117 .2) Table B1 (5.

2) Table B1 (5.2) Table B1 (5.2003 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 LGPZ LGRP LGRX LGSA LGSO LGSK LGSM LGSR LGTS LGZA Aktio Rodos Araxos Chania Syros Skiathos Samos Santorini Thessaloniki Zakynthos 2 3 1 2 1 2 2 2 3 2 Spain: List of Community airports and derogations (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.1) Table A1 (5.L 194/14 EN Official Journal of the European Union (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.8.3) Table C1 1.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 GCFV Puerto del Rosario/Fuerteventura Gomera España Hierro Santa Cruz de La Palma Las Palmas/Gran Canaria Arrecife/Lanzarote Tenerife Sur — Reina Sofía Tenerife Norte Melilla Alicante Almería Avilés/Asturias Bilbao Barcelona 3 GCGM GCHI GCLA GCLP GCRR GCTS 1 1 2 3 3 3 GCXO GEML LEAL LEAM LEAS LEBB LEBL 3 2 3 2 2 3 3 118 .1) Table A1 (5.

2) Table B1 (5.2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.1) Table A1 (5.1) Table A1 (5.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 FMEE LFBA St Denis Roland Garros Agen La Garenne 3 1 119 .8.3) Table C1 L 194/15 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 LEBZ LECO LEGE LEGR LEIB LEJR LELC LELN LEMD LEMG LEMH LEPA LEPP LERS LESA LESO LEST LEVC LEVD LEVT LEVX LEXJ LEZG LEZL Badajoz/Talavera la Real A Coruña Girona/Costa Brava Granada Eivissa (Ibiza) Jerez Murcia-San Javier León Madrid/Barajas Málaga Menorca/Maó (Mahón) Palma de Mallorca Pamplona Reus Salamanca San Sebastián Santiago Valencia Valladolid Vitoria Vigo Santander Zaragoza Sevilla 1 2 2 2 3 2 2 1 3 3 3 3 2 2 1 2 2 3 2 2 2 2 2 3 France: List of Community airports and derogations (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.1.2) Table B1 (5.

1) Table A1 (5.8.3) Table C1 1.2) Table B1 (5.2003 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 LFBD LFBE LFBH LFBI LFBL LFBO LFBP LFBT LFBV LFBX LFBZ LFCK LFCR LFJL LFKB LFKC LFKF LFKJ LFLB LFLC Bordeaux Merignac Bergerac Roumanière La Rochelle Île de Ré Poitiers Biard Limoges Toulouse Blagnac Pau Pyrénées Tarbes Lourdes Pyrénées Brive Laroche Périgueux Biarritz-Bayonne — Anglet Castres Mazamet Rodez Marcillac Metz Nancy Lorraine Bastia Poretta Calvi Sainte Catherine Figari Sud Corse Ajaccio Campo dell'oro Chambéry — Aix Les Bains Clermont Ferrand Auvergne Lyon St Exupéry Annecy Meythet Grenoble St Geoirs Aurillac Tronquières St Étienne Bouthéon Carcassonne Marseille Provence Nice Côte d'Azur Perpignan Rivesaltes 3 1 1 1 1 3 2 2 1 1 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 1 2 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P LFLL LFLP LFLS LFLW LFMH LFMK LFML LFMN LFMP 3 1 2 1 1 2 3 3 2 120 2005P 2005P 2005P .L 194/16 EN Official Journal of the European Union (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.

3) Table C1 L 194/17 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 LFMT Montpellier Méditerranée Béziers Vias Avignon Caumont Beauvais Tille La Havre Octeville Châlons Vatry Rouen Vallée de Seine Paris Charles De Gaulle Paris Orly Lille Lesquin Brest Guipavas Dinard Pleurtuit Lorient Caen Carpiquet Rennes St Jacques Lannion Servel Quimper Pluguffan Nantes Atlantique Bâle Mulhouse Dijon Bourgogne Strasbourg Toulon — Hyères Nîmes Arles Camargue Cayenne Rochambeau Fort de France St Martin Grand Case St Barthélemy Pointe à Pitre 3 LFMU LFMV LFOB LFOH LFOK LFOP LFPG LFPO LFQQ LFRB LFRD LFRH LFRK LFRN LFRO LFRQ LFRS LFSB LFSD LFST LFTH LFTW SOCA TFFF TFFG TFFJ TFFR 1 1 2 1 1 1 3 3 2 2 1 2 1 2 1 1 3 3 1 3 2 2 2 3 1 2 3 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P Partial derogations are applicable to the ‘passenger seats available’ (Table A1) field.1) Table A1 (5. 121 .2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.1.2) Table B1 (5.8.

L 194/18 EN Official Journal of the European Union Ireland: List of Community airports and derogations (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.1) Table A1 (5.1) Table A1 (5.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 LIBC LIBD LIBP LIBR LICA LICC LICD Crotone Bari-Palese Macchie Pescara Brindisi-Casale Lamezia Terme Catania-Fontanarossa Lampedusa 1 2 2 2 2 3 1 122 2005 2005 2005 . Italy: List of Community airports and derogations (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.2) Table B1 (5.2) Table B1 (5.8.3) Table C1 1.2003 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 EICA EICK EICM EIDL EIDW EIIM EIKN Connemara Regional Airport Cork Galway Donegal Dublin Inishmore Connaught Regional Airport Kerry Shannon Sligo Regional Airport Waterford 1 3 1 1 3 1 2 2005 2005 2005P EIKY EINN EISG EIWF 2 3 1 1 2005 2005 2005P Partial derogations are applicable to the ‘airline information’ field.

8.1) Table A1 (5.1.2) Table B1 (5.2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.3) Table C1 L 194/19 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 LICG LICJ LICR LICT LIEA LIEE LIEO LIET LIMC LIME LIMF LIMJ LIML LIMP LIPB LIPE LIPH LIPK LIPO LIPQ Pantelleria Palermo-Punta Raisi Reggio di Calabria Trapani-Birgi Alghero-Fertilia Cagliari-Elmas Olbia — Costa Smeralda Arbatax di Tortoli Milano-Malpensa Bergamo-Orio al Serio Torino-Caselle Genova-Sestri Milano-Linate Parma Bolzano Bologna-Borgo Panigale Treviso-Sant'Angelo Forlì Brescia-Montichiari Trieste-Ronchi dei Legionari Rimini Verona-Villafranca Ancona-Falconara Venezia-Tessera Roma-Ciampino Roma-Fiumicino Napoli-Capodichino Pisa-San Giusto Firenze-Peretola Perugia 1 3 2 1 2 3 2 1 3 3 3 2 3 1 1 3 2 1 2 2 2004 2004 2003 2003 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 LIPR LIPX LIPY LIPZ LIRA LIRF LIRN LIRP LIRQ LIRZ 2 3 2 3 2 3 3 2 2 1 123 2005 2005 2005 2005 .

3) Table C1 EHAM EHBK EHEH EHGG EHRD EHTE EHTW Amsterdam/Schiphol Maastricht-Aachen Eindhoven/Welschap Eelde/Groningen Rotterdam/Zestienhoven Deventer/Teuge Enschede/Twenthe 3 2 2 1 2 1 1 P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005 2005 Partial derogations are applicable to the ‘passenger seats available’ and ‘airline information’ fields.1) Table A1 (5.2003 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.3) Table C1 LOWG LOWI LOWK LOWL LOWS LOWW Graz Innsbruck Klagenfurt Linz Salzburg Wien/Schwechat 2 2 2 2 2 3 124 .1) Table A1 (5.1) Table A1 (5.2) Table B1 (5.2) Table B1 (5. Austria: List of Community airports and derogations (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.2) Table B1 (5.3) Table C1 ELLX Luxembourg 3 X Netherlands: List of Community airports and derogations (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.L 194/20 EN Official Journal of the European Union Luxembourg: List of Community airports and derogations 1.8.

1) Table A1 (5.2) Table B1 (5.1) Table A1 (5.2) Table B1 (5.1.3) Table C1 L 194/21 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 LPAZ LPFL LPFR LPMA LPHR LPLA LPPD LPPI LPPR LPPS LPPT Santa Maria Flores Faro Madeira/Madeira Horta Lajes Ponta Delgada Pico Porto Porto Santo Lisboa 1 1 3 3 2 2 2 1 3 2 3 Finland: List of Community airports and derogations (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union Portugal: List of Community airports and derogations (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.8.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 EFHK EFIV EFJO EFJY EFKE EFKI EFKK EFKS EFKT EFKU EFLP EFMA EFOU Helsinki-Vantaa Ivalo Joensuu Jyväskylä Kemi-Tornio Kajaani Kruunupyy Kuusamo Kittilä Kuopio Lappeenranta Mariehamn Oulu 3 1 2 2 1 1 1 1 2 2 1 1 2 125 .

1) Table A1 (5.2) Table B1 (5.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 ESDB ESDF ESGG ESGJ ESGP ESGT ESKN ESMK ESMO ESMQ ESMS ESMT ESMX ESNG ESNK ESNL Ängelholm Ronneby Göteborg-Landvetter Jönköping Göteborg/Säve Trollhättan/Vänersb Stockholm/Skavsta Kristianstad/Everöd Oskarshamn Kalmar Malmö-Sturup Halmstad Växjö/Kronoberg Gällivare Kramfors Lycksele 2 2 3 2 1 1 2 2 1 2 3 1 2 1 1 1 126 2005 2005 X 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 X 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 .1) Table A1 (5.2003 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 EFPO EFRO EFSA EFSI EFTP EFTU EFVA EFVR Pori Rovaniemi Savonlinna Seinäjoki Tampere-Pirkkala Turku Vaasa Varkaus 1 2 1 1 2 2 2 1 Sweden: List of Community airports and derogations (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.3) Table C1 1.L 194/22 EN Official Journal of the European Union (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.8.2) Table B1 (5.

1.1) Table A1 (5.3) Table C1 L 194/23 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 ESNN ESNO ESNQ ESNS ESNU ESNV ESNX ESOE ESOK ESOW ESPA ESPC ESSA ESSB ESSD ESSL ESSP ESSV ESUD Sundsvall-Härnösand Örnsköldsvik Kiruna Skellefteå Umeå Vilhelmina Arvidsjaur Örebro Karlstad Stockholm/Västerås Luleå Östersund Stockholm-Arlanda Stockholm-Bromma Borlänge Linköping/Saab Norrköping Visby Storuman 2 2 2 2 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 3 2 1 1 2 2 1 X 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 United Kingdom: List of Community airports and derogations (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.1) Table A1 (5.2) Table B1 (5.8.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 EGAA EGAC EGAE EGBB EGBE Belfast International Belfast City Londonderry Birmingham Coventry 3 2 2 3 1 127 .2) Table B1 (5.2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.

2003 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 EGCC EGDG EGFF EGFH EGGD EGGP EGGW EGHC EGHD EGHE EGHH EGHI EGHK EGHT EGKK EGLC EGLL EGMH EGNH EGNJ EGNM EGNT EGNV EGNX EGPA EGPB EGPC EGPD EGPE EGPF Manchester Newquay Cardiff Wales Swansea Bristol Liverpool Luton Land's End Plymouth Isles of Scilly (St.L 194/24 EN Official Journal of the European Union (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.1) Table A1 (5. Marys) Bournemouth Southampton Penzance Heliport Isles of Scilly (Tresco) Gatwick London City Heathrow Kent International Blackpool Humberside Leeds Bradford Newcastle Teesside East Midlands Kirkwall Sumburgh Wick Aberdeen Inverness Glasgow 3 1 3 1 3 3 3 1 1 1 2 2 1 1 3 3 3 2 1 2 3 3 2 3 1 1 1 3 2 3 128 2004 2004 .3) Table C1 1.8.2) Table B1 (5.

2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union (5) Categories 1 and 2 airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2003’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (5.2) Table B1 (5.1.1) Table A1 (5.3) Table C1 L 194/25 (1) ICAO airport code (2) Airport name (3) Airport category in 2003 (4) Category 3 airports only: derogation request for table B1 in 2003 EGPH EGPI EGPK EGPL EGPM EGPN EGPO EGSC EGSH EGSS EGSY EGTE Edinburgh Islay Prestwick Benbecula Scatsta Dundee Stornoway Cambridge Norwich Stansted Sheffield City Exeter 3 1 3 1 2 1 1 1 2 3 1 2 129 .8.

12 n.Q4 or 01.ges’.. the ‘. B1 and C1) and each record (line). — ‘ ’ (space): fields not relevant for the table.12”’).12 n.g.L 194/26 EN Official Journal of the European Union 1.csv’ or ‘. These fields should normally not be provided in the related tables. the Table-ID (‘A1’.12 n. Q1.12 n... Tables A1 B1 C1 Pos Fields Format and size 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 Table identification Reporting country Reference year Reference period Reporting airport Partner airport Arrival/departure Scheduled/non-scheduled services Passenger flight/All-freight and mail flight Airline information Aircraft type Passengers Direct transit passengers Freight and mail Commercial air flights (table ‘A1’)/Total commercial aircraft movements (table ‘C1’) Total aircraft movements Passenger seats available an2 a2 n2 an2 an4 an4 n1 n1 n1 a3 an.csv’ (for csv format) or: ‘CCYYPPTT. List and description of the fields to be used for each table of the Regulation: The following summary table gives for each table of the regulation (A1. Format and size of the fields: The format of each field is either numeric (n) or alphabetic (a) or alphanumeric (an) The size is either fixed (‘format + number’ — e. 130 . ‘YY’ the Year. ‘PP’ the period (AN.” + maximum number of positions — e.: ‘n4’) or variable with a maximum number of positions (‘format + “. Nevertheless empty fields (two fields separator without data between) are also acceptable in this case. the list of fields to be provided..zip’ suffix should be used instead of ‘.4 n..: “n.12 X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X One table (for one period) should correspond to one file (or ‘consignment’) transmitted to Eurostat Each file (table) should be named according to the following standard: ‘CCYYPPTT.12) and ‘TT’.8.2003 ANNEX II DESCRIPTION OF THE DATA FILES AND TRANSMISSION MEDIUM Two EDI compatible formats are acceptable for the transmission of the regulation tables: ‘CSV’ (Comma Separated Values) with semicolon (.... In case the file is compressed.g.) as field separator and GESMES-EDIFACT. ‘B1’ or ‘C1’).ges’ (for gesmes format): where ‘CC’ represents the Country Code (ISO alpha2). Two different types of fields are marked in the column associated to the relevant table: — ‘X’: fields that have to be provided for a table..12 n...

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The transmission mean shall be compatible with an automatic monitoring and processing of data in Eurostat. EDI compatible tools should be favoured. Nevertheless, ‘Pre-EDI’ tools as well as structured e-mail sent to an address given by Eurostat could also be accepted in a transitional period. In case a structured e-mail is used, then: — the subject field of the e-mail should contain the name of the file (table) to be transmitted, — the file (table) should be attached to the e-mail (only one file attached per e-mail is acceptable), — comments on data can be entered as plain text in the body of the message to which a table is attached (formatted text shall not be used).

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ANNEX III Amendments to the Annexes of Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 ‘ANNEX I RECORD STRUCTURE FOR DATA TRANSMISSION TO EUROSTAT The scope of the data to be reported is limited to civil aviation. State flights and movements by surface modes of either passengers travelling with a flight code or freight shipped using an air waybill are excluded.

A. Flight stage table (monthly data (*)) Data reported in this table refer to commercial air services only. Data file record format
Elements Coding detail Nomenclature Unit

Table Reporting country Reference year Reference period Reporting airport Next/previous airport Arrival/departure Scheduled/non-scheduled service Passenger service/all-freight and mail service Airline information Aircraft type Passengers on board Freight and mail on board Commercial air flights Passenger seats available

2-alpha 2-alpha 2-digit 2-alpha 4-alpha 4-alpha 1-digit 1-digit 1-digit 3-alpha 4-alpha 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit

“A1” (1) Main ICAO nationality letters Type “yy” (2 last positions of the year) (2) Explicit (or Statra) (3) ICAO (3) ICAO 1 = arrival 2 = departure 1 = scheduled 2 = non-scheduled 1 = passenger service 2 = all-freight and mail service (4) Information on the airline (optional) (5) ICAO passenger tonne number of flights passenger seat

B. On flight origin/destination table (monthly data (**)) Data reported in this table refer to commercial air services only. Data file record format
Elements Coding detail Nomenclature Unit

Table Reporting country Reference year Reference period
(*) In 2003 quarterly data can be accepted. (**) In 2003 quarterly data can be accepted.

2-alpha 2-alpha 2-digit 2-alpha

B1 (1) Main ICAO nationality letters Type “yy” (2 last positions of the year) (2) Explicit (or Statra)

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Elements Coding detail Nomenclature Unit

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Reporting airport On flight airport Arrival/departure Scheduled/non-scheduled services Passenger service/all-freight and mail service Airline information Passengers carried Freight and unloaded mail loaded or origin/destination

4-alpha 4-alpha 1-digit 1-digit 1-digit 3-alpha 12-digit 12-digit

(3) ICAO (3) ICAO 1 = arrival 2 = departure 1 = scheduled 2 = non-scheduled 1 = passenger service 2 = all-freight and mail service (4) Information on the airline (optional) passenger tonne

C. Airports table (at least annual data) Data reported in this table refer to commercial air services only, with the exception of “total commercial aircraft movements” which also refers to all commercial general aviation operations and “total aircraft movements” which refers to all civil aircraft movements (except State flights). Data file record format
Elements Coding detail Nomenclature Unit

Table Reporting country Reference year Reference period Reporting airport Airline information (*) Total passengers carried Total direct transit passengers Total freight and mail loaded/ unloaded Total commercial aircraft movements Total aircraft movements

2-alpha 2-alpha 2-digit 2-alpha 4-alpha 3-alpha 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit 12-digit

C1 (1) Main ICAO nationality letters Type “yy” (2) Explicit (or Statra) (3) ICAO (4) Information on the airline passenger passenger tonne movement movement

(*) The “airline information” field is obligatory only for airports which also have to report tables A1 and B1. For the airports which are under no obligation to report tables A1 and B1, a code that covers all airlines may be used.

CODES

1. Reporting country The coding system to be used is derived from the ICAO index to nationality letters for location indicators. If several ICAO prefixes exist for the same country, only the main ICAO prefix of the mainland is applicable. Belgium Denmark Germany Greece Spain France Ireland EB EK ED LG LE LF EI
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EN LI EL EH LO LP EF ES

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Luxembourg Netherlands Austria Portugal Finland Sweden

United Kingdom EG 2. Reference period AN Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 (or 45) year (or 21) January-March (first quarter) (or 22) April-June (second quarter) (or 23) July-September (third quarter) (or 24) October-December (fourth quarter)

01 to 12 January to December (month) 3. Airports Airports shall be coded according to the ICAO four-letter codes as listed in ICAO document 7910. Unknown airports should be coded as “ZZZZ”. 4. Airline information “1EU” for airlines licensed in the European Union, “1NE” for airlines not licensed in the European Union, “ZZZ” for unknown airlines, “888” for “confidential” (to be used in tables A1 and B1 if an “information on the airline” is not allowed for confidentiality reasons), “999” for all airlines (to be used in table C1 only). Airlines partly licensed in EU shall be reported as “EU airlines”. On a voluntary basis, the code “2”+Iso alpha 2 country code (country of licensing of the airline) could also be used as well as the ICAO airline code. 5. Aircraft type Aircraft types shall be coded according to ICAO aircraft type designators as listed in ICAO document 8643. Unknown aircraft types should be coded as “ZZZZ”.

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ANNEX II DEFINITIONS AND STATISTICS TO BE REPORTED

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Following the header of each definition, the list of articles or tables of the regulation where a reference to the term is made can be found. I. DEFINITIONS AND VARIABLES OF GENERAL INTEREST 1. Community airport (Articles 1 and 3) A defined area on land or water in a Member State subject to the provisions of the treaty, which is intended to be used either wholly or in part for the arrival, departure and surface movement of aircraft and open for commercial air services(see -4-). 2. State flight (Article 1 and table C1) Any flight performed by aircraft for military, customs, police or other law enforcement services of a State. Any flight declared as a “State flight” by State authorities. The expression “except for flights by States aircraft” in Article 1 should be interpreted as “except for State flights”. 3. Passenger unit (Article 3(2), (4) and (5)) One passenger unit is equivalent to either one passenger or 100 kilograms of freight and mail. For the purpose of drawing up the list of Community airports(see-1-) as referred to in Article 3(2) and for the transitional period referred to in Article 3(4) and (5), the calculation of thresholds using “passenger units” has to take into account at Community airports(see-1-), the total passengers carried(see-16-) plus the total direct transit passengers(see-18-) (counted once) plus the total freight and mail loaded and unloaded(see-17-). 4. Commercial air service (Article 1 and tables A1, B1, C1) An air transport flight or series of flights for the public transport of passengers and/or freight and mail, for remuneration or for hire. The air service may be either scheduled(-5-) or non-scheduled(-6-). 5. Scheduled air service (Tables A1 and B1) A commercial air service(see-4-) operated according to a published timetable, or with such a regular frequency that it constitutes an easily recognisable systematic series of flights. Includes extra section flights occasioned by overflow traffic from scheduled flights. 6. Non-scheduled air service (Tables A1 and B1) A commercial air service(see-4-) other than scheduled air service(see-5-). 7. Passenger air service (Tables A1 and B1) Scheduled(see-5-) or non-scheduled air service(see-6-) performed by aircraft carrying one or more revenue passengers and any flights listed in published timetables as open to passengers. Includes flights carrying both revenue passengers and revenue freight and mail. 8. All-freight and mail air service (Tables A1 and B1) Scheduled(see-5-) or non-scheduled air service(see-6-) performed by aircraft carrying revenue loads other than revenue passengers, i.e. freight and mail. Excludes flights carrying one or more revenue passengers and flights listed in published timetables as open to passengers. 9. Airline (Commercial air transport operator) (Tables A1, B1 and C1) An air transport undertaking with a valid operating licence for operating commercial air flights(see-13-).
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DEFINITIONS AND VARIABLES OF INTEREST FOR TABLE B1 (ON FLIGHT ORIGIN AND DESTINATION) AND TABLE C1 (AIRPORTS) 15. Includes seats which are already sold on a flight stage i. the commercial air flights are aggregated to calculate the other “indicator fields” (“Passengers on board(see-11”.8. 3. the aircraft origin should be deemed to be the point of embarkation. if the airport of disembarkation is not known. freight or mail where the airport of embarkation is not known. the total number of revenue passengers should not exceed the total number of passenger seats available for sale. ) In table A1. Passengers on board (Table A1) All passengers on board of the aircraft upon landing at the reporting airport or at taking off from the reporting airport. the specific aircraft configuration expressed in number of passenger seats available in the aircraft (identified by aircraft registration number). Excludes passenger baggage. including those occupied by direct transit passengers(see-18-). the airline actually operating the flight shall be reported. On a flight stage(-10-). the average aircraft configuration expressed in average number of passenger seats available for the type of aircraft.L 194/32 EN Official Journal of the European Union 1. “Freight and mail on board(see-12-)” and “Passenger seats available(see-14-)”).e. III. Commercial air flight (Table A1) An air transport flight performed for the public transport of passengers and/or freight and mail.2003 Where airlines have joint-venture or other contractual arrangements requiring two or more of them to assume separate responsibility for the offer and sale of air transport products for a flight or combination of flights. similarly. Includes express services and diplomatic bags. All freight and mail on board an aircraft during a flight stage(see-10-). Freight and mail on board (Table A1) All freight and mail on board of the aircraft upon landing at the reporting airport or at taking off from the reporting airport. 14. then one of the following estimates should be provided in order of preference (from more to less adequate): 1. If information on this basis is not available. Includes direct transit freight and mail (counted at arrivals and departures). 12. II. For passengers. All revenue and non revenue passengers on board an aircraft during a flight stage(see-10-). 13. DEFINITIONS AND VARIABLES OF INTEREST FOR TABLE A1 (FLIGHT STAGE) 10. On flight origin and destination (Table B1) Traffic on a commercial air service(see-4-) identified by a unique flight number subdivided by airport pairs in accordance with point of embarkation and point of disembarkation on that flight. Excludes seats not actually available for the carriage of passengers because of maximum gross weight limitations. for remuneration and for hire. Passenger seats available (Table A1) The total number of passenger seats available for sale on an aircraft operating a flight stage(see-10-) between a pair of airports. the aircraft destination should be deemed to be the point of disembarkation. 2. 11. Includes direct transit passengers(see-18-) (counted at arrivals and departures). the average aircraft configuration expressed in average number of passenger seats available for the type of aircraft for the airline. Flight stage (Table A1) The operation of an aircraft from take-off to its next landing. 136 .

Where passengers for an intermediate destination continue their journey on the same aircraft in such circumstances. overshoots and unsuccessful approaches. Direct transit passengers (Table C1) Passengers who. An example is a flight from Barcelona to Hamburg where the flight continues to Frankfurt before returning to Barcelona. In total airport statistics as well as for the calculation of the passenger units(see-3-). continue their journey on the same aircraft on a flight having the same flight number as the flight on which they arrive. Excludes direct transit passengers(see-18-). All revenue and non revenue passengers whose journey begins or terminates at the reporting airport and transfer passengers joining or leaving the flight at the reporting airport. Passengers who change aircraft because of technical problems but continue on a flight with the same flight number are counted as direct transit passengers. On some flights with intermediate stops. 17. 20. Freight and mail loaded or unloaded (Tables B1 and C1) All freight and mail loaded onto or unloaded from an aircraft. 19. Includes commercial air services(-4-) as well as all commercial general aviation operations. Excludes passenger baggage.1. Excludes Touch and goes. Includes total commercial aircraft movements(-19-) as well as non-commercial general aviation operations.’ 137 . passengers in direct transit are counted once only.2003 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 194/33 16. Excludes direct transit freight and mail. Passengers carried (Tables B1 and C1) All passengers on a particular flight (with one flight number) counted once only and not repeatedly on each individual stage of that flight. they should be counted as direct transit passengers. the flight number changes at an airport to designate the change between an inbound and outbound flight. Total commercial aircraft movements (Table C1) All take-offs and landings for flights performed for remuneration and for hire. after a short stop.8. Includes express services and diplomatic bags. 18. Total aircraft movements (Table C1) All take-offs and landings of aircraft. Excludes State flights(-2-).

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Annex III Commission Regulation (EC) No 546/2005 of 8 April 2005 adapting Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council as regards the allocation of reporting-country codes and amending Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 as regards the updating of the list of Community airports 139 .

140 .

(3) Having regard to the Treaty establishing the European Community. Moreover.2003. The measures provided for in this Regulation are in accordance with the opinion delivered by the Statistical Programme Committee. 11. Annex I to Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 as amended by Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003. Article 2 (2) It is necessary to establish the list of Community airports.3. (4) It is necessary to update the list of Community airports and the derogations provided for in Annex I to Regulation No 1358/2003 in accordance with the rules set out in that Annex. p. 1. and the derogations to be provided for the Member States joining the European Union on 1 May 2004. Having regard to Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 27 February 2003 on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers. freight and mail by air (1). (5) Whereas: HAS ADOPTED THIS REGULATION: Article 1 (1) In accordance with Article 10 of Regulation (EC) No 437/2003. Done at Brussels. 9). 1. 8 April 2005. Annex I to Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 is amended in accordance with Annex II to this Regulation. and in particular Article 10 thereof.2005 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 91/5 COMMISSION REGULATION (EC) No 546/2005 of 8 April 2005 adapting Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council as regards the allocation of reporting-country codes and amending Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 as regards the updating of the list of Community airports (Text with EEA relevance) THE COMMISSION OF THE EUROPEAN COMMUNITIES.8. Regulations (EC) No 437/2003 and (EC) No 1358/2003 should therefore be amended accordingly.4.2003. This Regulation shall be binding in its entirety and directly applicable in all Member States. other than those having only occasional commercial traffic. 141 . the Commission is required to lay down the arrangements for the adaptation of the specifications in the Annexes thereto.9. is adapted in accordance with Annex I to this Regulation. Regulation as amended by Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 (OJ L 194. For the Commission Joaquín ALMUNIA Member of the Commission (1) OJ L 66. p. which implements Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 and adapts Annexes I and II thereto. Article 3 This Regulation shall enter into force on the 20th day following its publication in the Official Journal of the European Union. the codes of the new Member States should be added to those set out in Annex III to Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003.

L 91/6 EN Official Journal of the European Union 9.4. the following codes are added: Czech Republic Estonia Cyprus Latvia Lithuania Hungary Malta Poland Slovenia Slovakia LK EE LC EV EY LH LM EP LJ LZ 142 . Reporting Country’. ‘1.2005 ANNEX I Annex I to Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 as amended by Annex III to Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 is adapted as follows: In the Section ‘CODES’.

2) Table B1 (4.2) Table B1 (4.2) Table B1 (4.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO Airport Code (2) Airport Name (3) Airport category in 2004 LCLK LCPH Larnaka Pafos 3 3 Latvia: List of Community airports and derogations (4) Categories ‘1’ and ‘2’ airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (4.2005 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 91/7 ANNEX II Annex I to Regulation (EC) No1358/2003 is amended as follows: (a) in Section III the following tables are added: Czech Republic: List of Community airports and derogations (4) Categories ‘1’ and ‘2’ airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (4.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO Airport Code (2) Airport Name (3) Airport category in 2004 EVRA Riga International Airport 2 143 .4.9.1) Table A1 (4.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO Airport Code (2) Airport Name (3) Airport category in 2004 LKPR LKTB LKMT LKKV Praha-Ruzyne Brno-Turany Ostrava-Mosnov Karlovy Vary 3 2 2 1 Estonia: List of Community airports and derogations (4) Categories ‘1’ and ‘2’airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (4.1) Table A1 (4.1) Table A1 (4.2) Table B1 (4.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO Airport Code (2) Airport Name (3) Airport category in 2004 EETN EECL Tallinn/Ülemiste Tallinn/City Hall 2 1 Cyprus: List of Community airports and derogations (4) Categories ‘1’ and ‘2’ airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (4.1) Table A1 (4.

1) Table A1 (4.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO Airport Code (2) Airport Name (3) Airport category in 2004 EPWA EPGD EPKK EPWR EPPO EPKT EPSC EPRZ EPBG Warszawa–Okęcie Gdańsk–Trójmiasto Kraków–Balice Wrocław–Strachowice Poznań–Lawica Katowice–Pyrzowice Szczecin–Goleniów Rzeszów–Jasionka Bydgoszcz 3 2 2 2 2 2 1 1 1 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005P 2005 2005 2005 Table C1: Partial derogations are applicable to the ‘airline information’ field.1) Table A1 (4.1) Table A1 (4.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO Airport Code (2) Airport Name (3) Airport category in 2004 EYVI EYKA EYPA Vilnius Kaunas Palanga 2 1 1 2005 2005 2005P 2005P 2005P Table C1: Partial derogations are applicable to the ‘airline information’ field.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO Airport Code (2) Airport Name (3) Airport category in 2004 LMML Malta/Luqa 3 Poland: List of Community airports and derogations (4) Categories ‘1’ and ‘2’ airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (4.2) Table B1 (4. Hungary: List of Community airports and derogations (4) Categories ‘1’ and ‘2’ airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (4.L 91/8 EN Official Journal of the European Union 9.2) Table B1 (4. 144 .2) Table B1 (4.2) Table B1 (4.4.1) Table A1 (4.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO Airport Code (2) Airport Name (3) Airport category in 2004 LHBP Budapest/Ferihegy 3 Malta: List of Community airports and derogations (4) Categories ‘1’ and ‘2’ airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (4.2005 Lithuania: List of Community airports and derogations (4) Categories ‘1’ and ‘2’ airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (4.

Tours St Symphorien (ICAO code: LFOT) and Saint Pierre Pierrefonds (ICAO code: FMEP). table ‘United Kingdom: List of Community airports and derogations’ the following airports are removed: Sheffield (ICAO code: EGSY) and Cambridge (ICAO code: EGSC).2) Table B1 (4.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO Airport Code (2) Airport Name (3) Airport category in 2004 LJLJ Ljubljana 2 Slovakia: List of Community airports and derogations (4) Categories ‘1’ and ‘2’ airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (4. table ‘Italy: List of Community airports and derogations’ the category of Forli airport (ICAO code: LIPK) is changed from 1 to 2. (h) in Section III. (i) in Section III. table ‘United Kingdom: List of Community airports and derogations’ the category of Belfast City airport (ICAO code: EGAC) is changed from 2 to 3. (f) in Section III. table ‘Germany: List of Community airports and derogations’ the category of Augsburg airport (ICAO code: EDMA) is changed from 2 to 1.4.1) Table A1 (4. (c) in Section III. (d) in Section III.3) Table C1 (1) ICAO Airport Code (2) Airport Name (3) Airport category in 2004 LZIB LZKZ Bratislava/Ivanka Kosice 2 2 (b) in Section III. table ‘France: List of Community airports and derogations’ the following airports are added with category 1 and without any derogation: Deauville St Gatien (ICAO code: LFRG). (g) in Section III. 145 . (e) in Section III.1) Table A1 (4. table ‘France: List of Community airports and derogations’ the category of Limoges airport (ICAO code: LFBL) is changed from 1 to 2.9. table ‘Netherlands: List of Community airports and derogations’ the following airport is removed: Deventer (ICAO code: EHTE).2005 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 91/9 Slovenia: List of Community airports and derogations (4) Categories ‘1’ and ‘2’ airports only: For each table: last year for which a derogation is requested (‘ ’ or ‘2004’ or ‘2005’) (4.2) Table B1 (4. table ‘United Kingdom: List of Community airports and derogations’ a derogation for table C1 is granted until 2005 for Swansea airport (ICAO code: EGFH).

146 .

Annex IV: Commission Regulation (EC) No 158/2007 of 16 February 2007 amending Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 as regards the list of Community airports (Text with EEA relevance) 147 .

148 .

20. (2) This Regulation shall be binding in its entirety and directly applicable in all Member States. and their category as specified in Annex I to Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003. 9.2. 1). The measures provided for in this Regulation are in accordance with the opinion of the Statistical Programme Committee. the list of Community airports. For the Commission Joaquín ALMUNIA Member of the Commission (1) OJ L 66.2006. 1).3.12. Having regard to Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 27 February 2003 on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers. Regulation as last amended by Regulation (OJ L 363. (3) Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 should therefore be amended accordingly.17. Whereas: (1) (4) HAS ADOPTED THIS REGULATION: Article 1 For the purposes of Article 3(2) and Article 3(3) of Regulation (EC) No 437/2003.2006. p. apart from those having only occasional commercial traffic. Having regard to the Treaty establishing the European Community.2003. Due to the evolution of air transport. and in particular Article 10 thereof. as amended by Annex II to Commission Regulation (EC) No 546/2005 (3). Regulation as last amended by Regulation (OJ L 362.4. 5. p. 11. is replaced by the list set out in the Annex to this Regulation. 9. p.2003.8. (EC) No 1792/2006 p.12. 1. 20.2005. freight and mail by air (1). In accordance with Article 10 of Regulation (EC) No 437/2003. Article 2 This Regulation shall enter into force on the 20th day following its publication in the Official Journal of the European Union. 16 February 2007. it is necessary to update the list of Community airports and their category provided for in Annex I to Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 (2). the Commission is required to lay down the arrangements for the adaptation of the specifications in the Annexes thereto. 1. 149 (3) OJ L 91. p. (EC) No 1791/2006 (2) OJ L 194. Done at Brussels. . in accordance with the rules set out in that Annex.2007 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 49/9 COMMISSION REGULATION (EC) No 158/2007 of 16 February 2007 amending Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 as regards the list of Community airports (Text with EEA relevance) THE COMMISSION OF THE EUROPEAN COMMUNITIES.

2.L 49/10 EN Official Journal of the European Union 17.2007 ANNEX List of Community airports covered from 1 January 2007 Belgium: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EBAW EBBR EBCI EBLG EBOS Antwerpen/Deurne Bruxelles/National Brussel/Nationaal Charleroi/Brussels South Liège/Bierset Oostende 2 3 3 3 2 Bulgaria: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LBBG LBPD LBSF LBWN Burgas Plovdiv Sofia Varna 3 1 3 3 Czech Republic: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LKKV LKMT LKPR LKTB Karlovy Vary Ostrava/Mošnov Praha/Ruzyně Brno-Tuřany 1 2 3 2 Denmark: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EKAH EKBI EKCH EKEB EKKA EKRK EKRN EKSB EKYT Århus Billund Copenhagen Kastrup Esbjerg Karup Copenhagen Roskilde Bornholm Sønderborg Aalborg 2 3 3 2 2 1 2 1 2 Germany: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EDAC EDDB EDDC EDDE Altenburg-Nobitz Berlin-Schönefeld Dresden Erfurt 150 1 3 3 2 .

17.2007 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 49/11 ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EDDF EDDG EDDH EDDI EDDK EDDL EDDM EDDN EDDP EDDR EDDS EDDT EDDV EDDW EDFH EDFM EDHK EDHL EDLN EDLP EDLV EDLW EDMA EDNY EDOG EDOR EDQM EDTK EDVE EDWG EDWJ EDWS EDXP EDXW ETNU Frankfurt/Main Münster/Osnabrück Hamburg Berlin-Tempelhof Köln/Bonn Düsseldorf München Nürnberg Leipzig/Halle Saarbrücken Stuttgart Berlin-Tegel Hannover Bremen Hahn Mannheim-Neuostheim Kiel-Holtenau Lübeck Mönchengladbach Paderborn/Lippstadt Niederrhein Dortmund Augsburg-Mühlhausen Friedrichshafen Gransee Rostock-Laage Hof Karlsruhe Braunschweig Wangerooge Juist Norden-Norddeich Harle Westerland/Sylt Neubrandenburg 3 2 3 2 3 3 3 3 3 2 3 3 3 3 3 1 1 2 1 2 2 3 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Estonia: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EECL EETN Tallinn/City Hall Tallinn/Ülemiste 1 2 Greece: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LGAL LGAV LGBL Alexandroupolis Athens Nea Anchialos 151 2 3 1 .2.

L 49/12 EN Official Journal of the European Union 17.2.2007 ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LGHI LGIK LGIO LGIR LGKC LGKF LGKL LGKO LGKP LGKR LGKV LGLE LGLM LGMK LGML LGMT LGNX LGPA LGPZ LGRP LGRX LGSA LGSK LGSM LGSR LGST LGTS LGZA Chios Ikaria Ioannina Irakleion Kithira Kefallinia Kalamata Kos Karpathos Kerkyra Kavala Leros Limnos Mykonos Milos Mytilini Naxos Paros Aktio Rodos Araxos Chania Skiathos Samos Santorini Siteia Thessaloniki Zakynthos 2 1 1 3 1 2 1 3 2 3 2 1 1 2 1 2 1 1 2 3 1 3 2 2 2 1 3 2 Spain: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 GCFV GCGM GCHI GCLA GCLP GCRR GCTS GCXO GECT GEML LEAL LEAM LEAS LEBB LEBL Puerto del Rosario/Fuerteventura Gomera Hierro Santa Cruz de la Palma Las Palmas/Gran Canaria Arrecife/Lanzarote Tenerife Sur-Reina Sofía Tenerife Norte Ceuta Melilla Alicante Almería Avilés/Asturias Bilbao Barcelona 152 3 1 2 2 3 3 3 3 1 2 3 2 2 3 3 .

2.17.2007 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 49/13 ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LEBZ LECO LEGE LEGR LEIB LEJR LELC LELN LEMD LEMG LEMH LEPA LERJ LEPP LERS LESA LESO LEST LEVC LEVD LEVT LEVX LEXJ LEZG LEZL Badajoz/Talavera la Real La Coruña Girona/Costa Brava Granada Ibiza Jerez Murcia-San Javier León Madrid/Barajas Málaga Menorca/Mahón Palma de Mallorca Logroño Pamplona Reus Salamanca San Sebastián Santiago Valencia Valladolid Vitoria Vigo Santander Zaragoza Sevilla 1 2 3 2 3 2 2 1 3 3 3 3 1 2 2 1 2 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 3 France: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 FMEE FMEP LFBA LFBD LFBE LFBH LFBI LFBL LFBO LFBP LFBT LFBV LFBZ LFCK LFCR LFDN LFJL LFKB St-Denis-Roland-Garros (Réunion) Saint-Pierre-Pierrefonds (Réunion) Agen — La Garenne Bordeaux — Mérignac Bergerac — Roumanière La Rochelle — Île de Ré Poitiers — Biard Limoges Toulouse — Blagnac Pau — Pyrénées Tarbes — Lourdes — Pyrénées Brive — Laroche Biarritz — Bayonne — Anglet Castres — Mazamet Rodez — Marcillac Rochefort — Saint-Agnant Metz — Nancy — Lorraine Bastia — Poretta 153 3 1 1 3 2 1 1 2 3 2 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 2 .

2007 ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LFKC LFKF LFKJ LFLB LFLC LFLL LFLP LFLS LFLW LFLX LFMD LFMH LFMK LFML LFMN LFMP LFMT LFMU LFMV LFOB LFOH LFOK LFOP LFOT LFPG LFPO LFQQ LFRB LFRD LFRG LFRH LFRK LFRN LFRO LFRQ LFRS LFSB LFSR LFST LFTH LFTW SOCA TFFF TFFG TFFJ TFFR Calvi — Sainte-Catherine Figari — Sud Corse Ajaccio — Campo Dell'Oro Chambéry — Aix-les-Bains Clermont-Ferrand — Auvergne Lyon — St-Exupéry Annecy — Meythet Grenoble — St-Geoirs Aurillac — Tronquières Châteauroux/ — Déols Cannes — Mandelieu St-Étienne — Bouthéon Carcassonne Marseille — Provence Nice — Côte d'azur Perpignan — Rivesaltes Montpellier — Méditerranée Béziers — Vias Avignon — Caumont Beauvais — Tillé La Havre — Octeville Châlons — Vatry Rouen — Vallée de Seine Tours — St-Symphorien Paris — Charles-de-Gaulle Paris — Orly Lille — Lesquin Brest — Guipavas Dinard — Pleurtuit Deauville — St-Gatien Lorient Caen — Carpiquet Rennes — St-Jacques Lannion — Servel Quimper — Cornouaille Nantes — Atlantique Bâle — Mulhouse Reims — Champagne Strasbourg Toulon — Hyères Nîmes — Arles — Camargue Cayenne — Rochambeau (Guyane) Fort-de-France (Martinique) St-Martin — Grand-Case (Guadeloupe) St-Barthélemy (Guadeloupe) Pointe-à-Pitre (Guadeloupe) 154 2 2 2 2 2 3 1 2 1 1 1 1 2 3 3 2 2 1 1 3 1 2 1 1 3 3 2 2 2 1 2 1 2 1 1 3 3 1 3 2 2 2 3 2 2 3 .L 49/14 EN Official Journal of the European Union 17.2.

2.17.2007 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 49/15 Ireland: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EICA EICK EICM EIDL EIDW EIKN EIKY EINN EISG EIWF Connemara Regional Airport Cork Galway Donegal Dublin Connaught Regional Airport Kerry Shannon Sligo Regional Airport Waterford 1 3 2 1 3 2 2 3 1 1 Italy: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LIBC LIBD LIBP LIBR LICA LICC LICD LICG LICJ LICR LICT LIEA LIEE LIEO LIMC LIME LIMF LIMJ LIML LIMP LIMZ LIPB LIPE LIPH LIPK LIPO LIPQ LIPR LIPX LIPY LIPZ LIRA Crotone Bari-Palese Macchie Pescara Brindisi-Casale Lamezia Terme Catania-Fontanarossa Lampedusa Pantelleria Palermo-Punta Raisi Reggio di Calabria Trapani-Birgi Alghero-Fertilia Cagliari-Elmas Olbia-Costa Smeralda Milano-Malpensa Bergamo-Orio al Serio Torino-Caselle Genova-Sestri Milano-Linate Parma Cuneo/Levaldigi Bolzano Bologna-Borgo Panigale Treviso-Sant'Angelo Forlì Brescia-Montichiari Trieste-Ronchi dei Legionari Rimini Verona-Villafranca Ancona-Falconara Venezia-Tessera Roma-Ciampino 155 1 3 2 2 2 3 2 1 3 1 2 2 3 3 3 3 3 2 3 1 1 1 3 2 2 2 2 2 3 2 3 3 .

2007 ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LIRF LIRN LIRP LIRQ LIRZ Roma-Fiumicino Napoli-Capodichino Pisa-San Giusto Firenze-Peretola Perugia 3 3 3 3 1 Cyprus: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LCLK LCPH Larnaka Pafos 3 3 Latvia: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EVRA Rīga 3 Lithuania: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EYKA EYPA EYVI Kaunas Palanga Vilnius 1 1 2 Luxembourg: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 ELLX Luxembourg 3 Hungary: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LHBP LHDC LHSM Budapest-Ferihegy Debrecen Sármellék-Balaton 3 1 1 Malta: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LMML Malta/Luqa 3 Netherlands: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EHAM EHBK EHEH EHGG EHRD Amsterdam/Schiphol Maastricht-Aachen Eindhoven/Welschap Eelde/Groningen Rotterdam/Zestienhoven 156 3 2 2 1 2 .L 49/16 EN Official Journal of the European Union 17.2.

17.2.2007 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 49/17 Austria: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LOWG LOWI LOWK LOWL LOWS LOWW Graz Innsbruck Klagenfurt Linz Salzburg Wien/Schwechat 2 2 2 2 3 3 Poland: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EPBG EPGD EPKK EPKT EPPO EPRZ EPSC EPWA EPWR EPLL Bydgoszcz – Szwederowo Gdańsk – Rębiechowo Kraków – Balice Katowice – Pyrzowice Poznań – Ławica Rzeszów – Jasionka Szczecin – Goleniów Warszawa – Okęcie Wrocław – Strachowice Lódź – Lublinek 1 2 3 2 2 1 1 3 2 1 Portugal: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LPFL LPFR LPFU LPHR LPLA LPPD LPPO LPPR LPPS LPPT Flores Faro Madeira/Madeira Horta Lajes Ponta Delgada Santa Maria Porto Porto Santo Lisboa 1 3 3 2 2 2 1 3 2 3 Romania: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LRBC LRBS LRCK LRCL LRIA LROD LROP LRSB LRTR Bacău București/Băneasa Constanța/M. Kogălniceanu Cluj-Napoca/Someșeni Iași Oradea București/Otopeni Sibiu/Turnișor Timișoara/Giarmata 157 1 2 1 2 1 1 3 1 2 .

2007 Slovenia: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LJLJ Ljubljana 2 Slovakia: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 LZIB LZKZ LZSL LZTT Bratislava Košice Sliač Poprad-Tatry 2 2 1 1 Finland: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EFHK EFIV EFJO EFJY EFKE EFKI EFKK EFKS EFKT EFKU EFLP EFMA EFOU EFPO EFRO EFSA EFSI EFTP EFTU EFVA EFVR Helsinki-Vantaa Ivalo Joensuu Jyväskylä Kemi-Tornio Kajaani Kruunupyy Kuusamo Kittilä Kuopio Lappeenranta Mariehamn Oulu Pori Rovaniemi Savonlinna Seinäjoki Tampere-Pirkkala Turku Vaasa Varkaus 3 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 2 2 1 1 2 1 2 1 1 2 2 2 1 Sweden: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 ESDF ESGG ESGJ ESGP ESGT ESKN ESMK ESMQ ESMS Ronneby Göteborg-Landvetter Jönköping Göteborg City Trollhättan/Vänersborg Stockholm/Skavsta Kristianstad/Everöd Kalmar Malmö-Sturup 158 2 3 1 2 1 3 1 2 3 .2.L 49/18 EN Official Journal of the European Union 17.

2.2007 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 49/19 ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 ESMT ESMX ESNG ESNK ESNL ESNN ESNO ESNQ ESNS ESNU ESNX ESOE ESOK ESOW ESPA ESPC ESSA ESSB ESSD ESSL ESSP ESSV ESTA Halmstad Växjö/Kronoberg Gällivare Kramfors Lycksele Sundsvall-Härnösand Örnsköldsvik Kiruna Skellefteå Umeå Arvidsjaur Örebro Karlstad Stockholm/Västerås Luleå Östersund Stockholm-Arlanda Stockholm-Bromma Borlänge Linköping/Saab Norrköping Visby Ängelholm 1 2 1 1 1 2 1 2 2 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 3 2 1 1 1 2 2 United Kingdom: List of Community airports ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EGAA EGAC EGAE EGBB EGBE EGCC EGCN EGDG EGFF EGGD EGGP EGGW EGHC EGHD EGHE EGHH EGHI EGHK EGHT EGKK Belfast International Belfast City City of Derry (Eglinton) Birmingham Coventry Manchester Doncaster Sheffield Newquay Cardiff Wales Bristol Liverpool Luton Lands End Plymouth Isles of Scilly (St.Marys) Bournemouth Southampton Penzance Heliport Isles of Scilly (Tresco) Gatwick 159 3 3 2 3 2 3 2 2 3 3 3 3 1 1 1 2 3 1 1 3 .17.

2.2007 ICAO airport code Airport name Airport category in 2007 EGLC EGLL EGMH EGNH EGNJ EGNM EGNR EGNT EGNV EGNX EGPA EGPB EGPC EGPD EGPE EGPF EGPH EGPI EGPK EGPL EGPM EGPN EGPO EGSH EGSS EGTE London City Heathrow Kent International Blackpool Humberside Leeds Bradford Hawarden Newcastle Durham Tees Valley Nottingham East Midlands Kirkwall Sumburgh Wick Aberdeen Inverness Glasgow Edinburgh Islay Prestwick Benbecula Scatsta Dundee Stornoway Norwich Stansted Exeter 3 3 2 2 2 3 1 3 2 3 1 1 1 3 2 3 3 1 3 1 2 1 1 2 3 2 160 .L 49/20 EN Official Journal of the European Union 17.

ANNEX V “Regulation (EC) No 219/2009 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 11 March 2009 adapting a number of instruments subject to the procedure referred to in Article 251 of the Treaty to Council Decision 1999/468/EC with regard to the regulatory procedure with scrutiny” NOTE: This is an omnibus Regulation amending several statistical legal texts. Only the pages relevant for the air transport statistics Regulation are shown in this Annex. 161 .

162 .

31.’. Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 27 February 2003 on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers. freight and mail by air (1) As regards Regulation (EC) No 437/2003. The results shall be transmitted according to the data files shown in Annex I. accuracy of statistics (Article 5). (1) OJ L 66. dissemination of statistical results (Article 8). designed to amend non-essential elements of this Regulation. 164 . Article 7(2) shall be replaced by the following: ‘2. they must be adopted in accordance with the regulatory procedure with scrutiny provided for in Article 5a of Decision 1999/468/EC. designed to amend non-essential elements of this Regulation by supplementing it. — 2. the Commission should be empowered to establish standards of accuracy.3.2003. adaptation of the data collection characteristics (Article 3).5. Those measures. description of the data codes and the medium to be used for transmission of results to the Commission (Article 7). Accordingly. shall be adopted in accordance with the regulatory procedure with scrutiny referred to in Article 11(3). Article 5 shall be replaced by the following: ‘Article 5 Accuracy of statistics The collection of data shall be based on complete returns. 1. 2. shall be adopted in accordance with the regulatory procedure with scrutiny referred to in Article 11(3). The files shall be specified by the Commission. The Commission shall adopt the following implementing measures: adaptation of the specifications in the Annexes to this Regulation. Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 is hereby amended as follows: 1. unless other standards of accuracy are established by the Commission. 11. p. — — — — Those measures. Article 10 shall be replaced by the following: ‘Article 10 Implementing measures 1. by supplementing it with new non-essential elements.3. The medium to be used for transmission shall be specified by the Commission in accordance with the regulatory procedure referred to in Article 11(2). shall be adopted in accordance with the regulatory procedure with scrutiny referred to in Article 11(3). inter alia.’. specify data files and adopt certain implementing measures.2009 EN Official Journal of the European Union L 87/131 4. designed to amend non-essential elements of this Regulation by supplementing it. Since those measures are of general scope and are designed to amend non-essential elements of Regulation (EC) No 437/2003. description of the data files (Article 7).’. Those measures. The following implementing measures shall be adopted in accordance with the regulatory procedure referred to in Article 11(2): — — the list of Community airports covered by Article 3(2). 3.

In their statement concerning Decision 2006/512/EC amending Decision 1999/468/EC. Following the introduction of the regulatory procedure with scrutiny. The Commission shall be assisted by the Statistical Programme Committee established by Decision 89/382/ EEC. 1.3. Article 7 shall be replaced by the following: ‘Article 7 Implementing measures 1. Accordingly. p. the Council and the Commission have stated that Decision 2006/512/EC provides a horizontal and satisfactory solution to the European Parliament's wish to scrutinise the implementation of instruments adopted under the co-decision procedure and that. inter alia.’. 3. INTERNAL MARKET Directive 2004/25/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council of 21 April 2004 on takeover bids (2) As regards Directive 2004/25/EC. inter alia. 2. Article 8(3) shall be replaced by the following: ‘3. Article 5a(1) to (4) and Article 7 of Decision 1999/468/EC shall apply. the provision establishing that time restriction in Directive 2004/25/ EC should be deleted. Regulation (EC) No 48/2004 is hereby amended as follows: 1. provided that no significant additional burden is imposed upon the Member States. The measures for the implementation of this Regulation concerning the updating of the list of characteristics. Euratom.’. 2. the Commission should be empowered to update the list of characteristics concerned by that Regulation. Where reference is made to this paragraph. Where reference is made to this paragraph. designed to amend non-essential elements of this Regulation. having regard to the provisions of Article 8 thereof. accordingly. implementing powers should be conferred on the Commission without time limit.2009 4. they must be adopted in accordance with the regulatory procedure with scrutiny provided for in Article 5a of Decision 1999/ 468/EC. 2. by supplementing it. (1) (2) OJ L 7. Regulation (EC) No 48/2004 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 5 December 2003 on the production of annual Community statistics on the steel industry for the reference years 2003-2009 (1) As regards Regulation (EC) No 48/2004.4.1.L 87/132 4. the European Parliament. having regard to the provisions of Article 8 thereof. EN Official Journal of the European Union Article 11 shall be replaced by the following: ‘Article 11 Committee procedure 1. the Commission should be empowered to adopt rules for the application of Article 6(3) to the contents of the offer document.2004.2004. The measures for the implementation of this Regulation concerning transmission formats and the first transmission period shall be adopted in accordance with the regulatory procedure referred to in Article 8(2). The time limit laid down in Article 5(6) of Decision 1999/468/EC shall be set at three months. Since those measures are of general scope and are designed to amend non-essential elements of Directive 2004/25/EC. Articles 5 and 7 of Decision 1999/468/EC shall apply. shall be adopted in accordance with the regulatory procedure with scrutiny referred to in Article 8(3). 13. Directive 2004/25/EC provided for a time restriction concerning the implementing powers conferred on the Commission. 31. Where reference is made to this paragraph. Since those measures are of general scope and are designed to amend non-essential elements of Regulation (EC) No 48/2004. 12. by supplementing it with new non-essential elements. Article 5a(1) to (4) and (5)(a) and Article 7 of Decision 1999/ 468/EC shall apply. OJ L 142.’ 5. 30.6. having regard to the provisions of Article 8 thereof. p. 165 . they must be adopted in accordance with the regulatory procedure with scrutiny provided for in Article 5a of Decision 1999/468/EC.

166 .

Annex VI : 2012 List of community airports covered by Commission Regulation 1358/2003 167 .

168 .

Belgium: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision EBAW EBBR EBCI EBLG EBOS ANTWERPEN/DEURNE BRUSSELS/BRUSSELS-NATIONAL CHARLEROI/BRUSSELS SOUTH LIEGE/LIEGE (CIV) OOSTENDE-BRUGGE/OOSTENDE 1 3 3 3 2 Bulgaria: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code LBBG BURGAS Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 LBPD LBSF LBWN PLOVDIV SOFIA VARNA 1 3 2 Czech Republic: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision LKKV LKMT KARLOVY VARY OSTRAVA/MOSNOV 1 2 LKPD LKPR LKTB PARDUBICE PRAHA/RUZYNE BRNO/TURANY 1 3 2 Denmark: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code EKAH EKBI EKCH AARHUS BILLUND KOBENHAVN/KASTRUP Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 2 3 3 EKEB EKKA ESBJERG KARUP 1 2 EKRK EKRN KOBENHAVN/ROSKILDE BORNHOLM 0 2 EKSB EKTS EKYT SOENDERBORG THISTED AALBORG 1 0 2 169 .

NEUOSTHEIM WORMS SIEGERLAND HAMBURG-FINKENWERDER KIEL-HOLTENAU LUBECK MEMMINGEN/ALLGAU 1 0 0 0 0 2 2 EDKB EDLE EDLN EDLP EDLV EDLW BONN-HANGELAR ESSEN/MULHEIM MONCHENGLADBACH PADERBORN/LIPPSTADT NIEDERRHEIN DORTMUND 0 0 0 2 3 3 EDMA EDML EDMO EDMS EDNY AUGSBURG LANDSHUT OBERPFAFFENHOFEN STRAUBING FRIEDRICHSHAFEN 0 0 0 0 2 EDQD EDQM EDRK EDRT EDRZ EDSB BAYREUTH HOF KOBLENZ-WINNINGEN TRIER-FOHREN ZWEIBRUCKEN KARLSRUHE BADEN-BADEN 0 0 0 0 2 2 EDTB EDTD BADEN-OOS DONAUESCHINGEN-VILLINGEN 0 0 170 .Germany: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision ED00 EDAC EDAH EDBC EDBH EDBM EDCG EDDB EDDC EDDE EDDF EDDG EDDH EDDK EDDL EDDM EDDN EDDP EDDR EDDS EDDT EDDV EDDW UNKNOWN .GERMANY ALTENBURG-NOBITZ HERINGSDORF COCHSTEDT/SCHNEIDLINGEN BARTH MAGDEBURG RUGEN BERLIN-SCHONEFELD DRESDEN ERFURT FRANKFURT/MAIN MUNSTER/OSNABRUCK HAMBURG KOLN/BONN DUSSELDORF MUNCHEN NURNBERG LEIPZIG/HALLE SAARBRUCKEN STUTTGART BERLIN-TEGEL HANNOVER BREMEN 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 3 2 3 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 3 3 3 3 EDFE EDFH EGELSBACH FRANKFURT-HAHN 0 3 EDFM EDFV EDGS EDHI EDHK EDHL EDJA MANNHEIM .

PETER-ORDING HARLE WESTERLAND/SYLT WYK AUF FOHR HEIDELBERG HEL ROSTOCK-LAAGE 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 2 ETSI INGOLSTADT/MANCHING 0 Estonia: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code EETN TALLINN/ÜLEMISTE Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 2 Ireland: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code EICK EICM EIDW EIKN EIKY EINN CORK GALWAY DUBLIN IRELAND WEST KERRY SHANNON Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 2 3 2 2 3 Greece: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code LGAL LGAV Airport Name ALEXANDROUPOLIS/DIMOKRITOS ATHINAI/ELEFTHERIOS VENIZELOS Airport category for the 2012 data provision 2 3 LGBL LGHI ALMIROS/NEA ANCHIALOS (MIL) CHIOS/OMIROS 1 2 LGIK LGIO LGIR IKARIA/IKAROS IOANNINA/KING PYRROS IRAKLION/NIKOS KAZANTZAKIS 1 1 3 LGKA KASTORIA/ARISTOTELIS 0 171 .EDTF EDTZ EDVE EDVK EDWB EDWE EDWG EDWJ EDWL EDWR EDWY EDXB EDXF EDXH EDXO EDXP EDXW EDXY ETIE ETNL FREIBURG IM BREISGAU KONSTANZ BRAUNSCHWEIG KASSEL-CALDEN BREMERHAVEN EMDEN WANGEROOGE JUIST LANGEOOG BORKUM NORDERNEY HEIDE-BUSUM FLENSBURG-SCHAFERHAUS HELGOLAND-DUNE ST.

LGKC LGKF

KITHIRA KEFALLINIA

1 2

LGKJ LGKL
LGKO LGKP LGKR

KASTELORIZO KALAMATA (MIL)
KOS/IPPOKRATIS KARPATHOS KERKIRA/IOANNIS KAPODISTRIAS

0 1
3 2 3

LGKS
LGKV LGKY

KASSOS
KAVALA/MEGAS ALEXANDROS KALYMNOS

0
2 1

LGKZ LGLE LGLM
LGMK

KOZANI/FILIPPOS LEROS LIMNOS/IFAISTOS
MIKONOS

0 1 1
2

LGML
LGMT

MILOS
MITILINI/ODYSSEAS ELYTIS

1
2

LGNX LGPA LGPL
LGPZ LGRP

NAXOS PAROS ASTYPALAIA
PREVEZA/AKTION (MIL) RODOS/DIAGORAS

1 1 0
2 3

LGRX
LGSA LGSK LGSM

ARAXOS (MIL)

1
3 2 2

LGSO
LGSR

SYROS/DIMITRIOS VIKELAS
SANTORINI

0
2

LGST LGSY
LGTS LGZA

SITIA SKIROS (MIL)
THESSALONIKI/MAKEDONIA ZAKINTHOS/DIONISIOS SOLOMOS

1 0
3 2

Spain: List of Community airports
ICAO Airport Code GCFV Airport Name PUERTO DEL ROSARIO/ FUERTEVENTURA Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3

GCGM
GCHI GCLA GCLP GCRR GCTS GCXO

GOMERA ESPAÑA
HIERRO SANTA CRUZ DE LA PALMA LAS PALMAS/GRAN CANARIA ARRECIFE/LANZAROTE TENERIFE SUR/REINA SOFIA TENERIFE NORTE

1
2 2 3 3 3 3

GECT
GEML LEAL LEAM LEAS LEBB LEBG LEBL

CEUTA (HEL MILITAR)
MELILLA ALICANTE ALMERIA AVILES/ASTURIAS BILBAO BURGOS BARCELONA

1
2 3 2 2 3 1 3

LEBZ
LECO

LA CORUÑA

1
2

172

LEGE LEGR LEIB LEJR LELC

GIRONA/COSTA BRAVA GRANADA IBIZA JEREZ MURCIA/SAN JAVIER

3 2 3 2 2

LELN
LEMD LEMG LEMH LEPA LEPP

LEON
MADRID/BARAJAS MALAGA MENORCA/MAHON PALMA DE MALLORCA PAMPLONA

1
3 3 3 3 2

LERJ
LERS

LOGROÑO
REUS

1
2

LESA
LESO LEST

SALAMANCA
SAN SEBASTIAN SANTIAGO

1
2 3

LETO
LEVC LEVD LEVT LEVX LEXJ LEZG LEZL

VALENCIA VALLADOLID VITORIA VIGO SANTANDER ZARAGOZA SEVILLA

1
3 2 2 2 2 2 3

France: List of Community airports
ICAO Airport Code FMEE SAINT DENIS GILLOT Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3

FMEP LF90 LF95 LF96 LF99 LFAC LFAQ LFAT LFAV LFAY LFBA
LFBD LFBE LFBH

SAINT PIERRE PIERREFONDS AIRPORT SYSTEM - PARIS NANCY - AIRPORT SYSTEM STRASBOURG - AIRPORT SYSTEM UNKNOWN - FRANCE CALAIS-DUNKERQUE ALBERT-BRAY LE TOUQUET-PARIS-PLAGE VALENCIENNES-DENAIN AMIENS-GLISY AGEN-LA GARENNE
BORDEAUX-MERIGNAC BERGERAC-ROUMANIERE LA ROCHELLE-ILE DE RE

1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1
3 2 2

LFBI LFBK
LFBL LFBO LFBP LFBT

POITIERS-BIARD MONTLUCON-GUERET
LIMOGES-BELLEGARDE TOULOUSE-BLAGNAC ; TOULOUSE/CCER PAU-PYRENEES TARBES LOURDES PYRENEES

1 0
2 3 2 2

LFBU LFBV LFBX
LFBZ

ANGOULEME-BRIE-CHAMPNIERS BRIVE-LA ROCHE PERIGEUX-BASSILLAC
BIARRITZ-BAYONNE-ANGLET

0 0 0
2

LFCC

CAHORS-LALBENQUE

0

173

LFCI LFCK LFCR LFDN LFEA LFEC LFEY LFFI LFGA LFGJ LFHB LFHO LFHP
LFJL

ALBI-LE SEQUESTRE CASTRES MAZAMET RODEZ-MARCILLAC ROCHEFORT-ST-AGNANT BELLE-ILE OUESSANT ILE D'YEU ANCENIS COLMAR-HOUSSEN DOLE-TAVAUX MOULINS/AVERMES AUBENAS-ARDECHE MERIDIONALE LE PUY-LOUDES
METZ NANCY-LORRAINE

0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0
2

LFJR
LFKB LFKC LFKF LFKJ

ANGERS MARCE
BASTIA-PORETTA CALVI-SAINTE-CATHERINE FIGARI-SUD-CORSE AJACCIO-NAPOLEON-BONAPARTE

0
2 2 2 2

LFLA
LFLB LFLC

AUXERRE-BRANCHES
CHAMBERY-AIX-LES-BAINS CLERMONT-FERRAND-AUVERGNE CLERMONT CCER

0
2 2

LFLD LFLG LFLH LFLJ
LFLL

BOURGES GRENOBLE-LE VERSOUD CHALON-CHAMPFORGEUIL COURCHEVEL
LYON SAINT-EXUPERY

0 0 0 0
3

LFLN LFLO LFLP
LFLS

SAINT-YAN ROANNE-RENAISON ANNECY-MEYTHET
GRENOBLE-ISERE

0 0 1
2

LFLU LFLV LFLW LFLX LFLY LFMD LFMH
LFMK LFML LFMN LFMP

VALENCE-CHABEUIL VICHY-CHARMEIL AURILLAC CHATEAUROUX-DEOLS LYON-BRON CANNES-MANDELIEU SAINT-ETIENNE-BOUTHEON
CARCASSONNE-SALVAZA MARSEILLE-PROVENCE NICE-COTE D'AZUR PERPIGNAN-RIVESALTES

0 0 1 1 0 1 1
2 3 3 2

LFMQ
LFMT

LE CASTELLET
MONTPELLIER MEDITERRANEE

0
2

LFMU LFMV LFNA
LFOB

BEZIERS-VIAS AVIGNON-CAUMONT GAP-TALLARD
BEAUVAIS-TILLE

1 1 0
3

LFOH LFOK LFOP LFOQ
LFOT LFOU LFOV LFOZ

LE HAVRE-OCTEVILLE CHALONS-VATRY ROUEN-VALLEE DE SEINE BLOIS-LE BREUIL
TOURS VAL DE LOIRE CHOLET-LE PONTREAU LAVAL-ENTRAMMES ORLEANS-ST-DENIS DE L'HOTEL

1 1 0 0
1 0 0 0

174

LFPG LFPO LFPT LFQB LFQD LFQG LFQM LFQQ LFQT LFRB LFRC LFRD LFRG LFRH LFRI LFRK LFRM LFRN LFRO LFRQ LFRS LFRT LFRU LFRV LFRZ LFSB LFSD LFSG LFSL LFSM LFSN LFST LFTH LFTL LFTW LFTZ LFVM LFVP SO99 SOCA SOOA SOOG SOOM SOOS TFFB TFFF TFFG TFFJ TFFM TFFR TFFS

PARIS-CHARLES DE GAULLE PARIS-ORLY PONTOISE-CORMEILLES-EN-VEXIN TROYES-BARBEREY ARRAS-ROCLINCOURT NEVERS-FOURCHAMBAULT BESANCON-LA VEZE LILLE-LESQUIN MERVILLE-CALONNE BREST-BRETAGNE CHERBOURG-MAUPERTUS DINARD PLEURTUIT SAINT MALO DEAUVILLE-SAINT-GATIEN LORIENT-LANN-BIHOUE LA ROCHE SUR YON LES AJONCS CAEN-CARPIQUET LE MANS-ARNAGE RENNES SAINT JACQUES LANNION QUIMPER-PLUGUFFAN NANTES ATLANTIQUE SAINT BRIEUC ARMOR MORLAIX PLOUJEAN VANNES-MEUCON SAINT-NAZAIRE-MONTOIR BALE-MULHOUSE DIJON-LONGVIC EPINAL-MIRECOURT BRIVE SOUILLAC MONTBELIARD-COURCELLES NANCY-ESSEY STRASBOURG-ENTZHEIM HYERES-LE PALYVESTRE CANNES-QUAI DU LARGE NIMES-GARONS LA MOLE MIQUELON SAINT-PIERRE-POINTE BLANCHE UNKNOWN - FRENCH GUIANA/FRANCE CAYENNE-ROCHAMBEAU MARIPASOULA SAINT-GEORGES-DE-L'OYAPOCK SAINT-LAURENT-DU-MARONI SAUL BASSE TERRE, BAILLIF, FRENCH ANTILLES AIME CESAIRE, MARTINIQUE SAINT MARTIN, GRAND CASE, GUADELOUPE SAINT BARTHELEMY,FRENCH ANTILLES GRAND BOURG, MARIE GALANTE POINTE-A-PITRE,LE RAIZET, GUADELOUPE LES SAINTES,TERRE DE HAUT,FRENCH ANTILLES

3 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 0 1 1 2 0 1 0 2 1 1 3 0 0 0 2 3 1 0 1 0 0 2 2 0 2 0 1 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 3 2 1 0 3 0

175

Italy: List of Community airports
ICAO Airport Code Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision

LIBC
LIBD

CROTONE
BARI/PALESE

1
3

LIBF
LIBP LIBR LICA LICC LICD

FOGGIA/GINO LISA
PESCARA BRINDISI/CASALE (MIL) LAMEZIA TERME CATANIA/FONTANAROSSA LAMPEDUSA

1
2 3 3 3 2

LICG
LICJ LICR LICT LIEA LIEE LIEO

PANTELLERIA
PALERMO/PUNTA RAISI REGGIO CALABRIA TRAPANI/BIRGI (MIL) ALGHERO/FERTILIA CAGLIARI/ELMAS (MIL) OLBIA/COSTA SMERALDA

1
3 2 3 2 3 3

LIET
LIMC LIME LIMF LIMJ LIML LIMP LIMZ

TORTOLI"/ARBATAX
MILANO/MALPENSA BERGAMO/ORIO AL SERIO TORINO/CASELLE GENOVA/SESTRI MILANO/LINATE PARMA CUNEO/LEVALDIGI

0
3 3 3 2 3 2 2

LIPB
LIPE LIPH LIPK LIPO LIPQ LIPR LIPX LIPY LIPZ LIRA LIRF LIRN LIRP LIRQ

BOLZANO
BOLOGNA/BORGO PANIGALE TREVISO/S.ANGELO (MIL) FORLI" BRESCIA/MONTICHIARI TRIESTE/RONCHI DEI LEGIONARI RIMINI/MIRAMARE (MIL.) VERONA/VILLAFRANCA (MIL.) ANCONA/FALCONARA VENEZIA/TESSERA ROMA/CIAMPINO (MIL.) ROMA/FIUMICINO NAPOLI/CAPODICHINO PISA/S. GIUSTO (MIL) FIRENZE/PERETOLA

1
3 3 2 2 2 2 3 2 3 3 3 3 3 3

LIRZ

PERUGIA/S. EGIDIO

1

Cyprus: List of Community airports
ICAO Airport Code LCLK LCPH LARNAKA/INTL PAFOS/INTL Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 3

176

Latvia: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code EVRA Airport Name RIGA INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 Lithuania: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code EYKA KAUNAS Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 2 EYPA EYVI PALANGA VILNIUS 1 2 Luxembourg: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code ELLX LUXEMBOURG Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 Hungary: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code LHBP BUDAPEST/FERIHEGY Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 Malta: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code LMML MALTA/LUQA Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 Netherlands: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code EHAM EHBK EHEH AMSTERDAM/SCHIPHOL MAASTRICHT/MAASTRICHT AACHEN EINDHOVEN/EINDHOVEN Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 2 3 EHGG EHRD GRONINGEN/EELDE ROTTERDAM/ROTTERDAM 1 2 177 .

Austria: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code LOWG LOWI LOWK LOWL LOWS LOWW GRAZ INNSBRUCK KLAGENFURT LINZ SALZBURG WIEN-SCHWECHAT Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 2 2 2 2 3 3 Poland: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code EPBY EPGD EPKK EPKT EPLL EPPO EPRZ EPSC EPWA EPWR BYDGOSZCZ/SZWEDEROWO GDANSK IM LECHA WALESY KRAKOW/BALICE KATOWICE/PYRZOWICE LODZ/LUBLINEK POZNAN/LAWICA RZESZOW/JASIONKA SZCZECIN/GOLENIOW CHOPINA W WARSZAWIE WROCLAW/STRACHOWICE Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 2 3 3 3 2 2 2 2 3 3 Portugal: List of Community airports ICAO Airport Code Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision LPFL LPFR LPHR LPMA LPPD FLORES FARO HORTA MADEIRA PONTA DELGADA 1 3 2 3 2 LPPO LPPR SANTA MARIA PORTO 1 3 LPPS LPPT PORTO SANTO LISBOA 1 3 178 .

Romania: List of Community airports
ICAO Airport Code LRBC LRBS BACAU/BACAU BUCURESTI/BANEASA-AUREL VLAICU Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 2 3

LRCK
LRCL

CONSTANTA/MIHAIL KOGALNICEANU-CONSTANTA
CLUJ NAPOCA/CLUJ NAPOCA

1
2

LRIA LROD
LROP LRSB LRTR

BUCURESTI/HENRI COANDA SIBIU/SIBIU TIMISOARA/TRAIAN VUIA

1 1
3 2 2

Slovenia: List of Community airports
ICAO Airport Code LJLJ LJUBLJANA JOZE PUCNIK Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 2

Slovakia: List of Community airports

ICAO Airport Code LZIB LZKZ BRATISLAVA/IVANKA KOSICE

Airport Name

Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 2

LZTT

1

Finland: List of Community airports
ICAO Airport Code Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision

EFET EFHA EFHF
EFHK

ENONTEKIO HALLI HELSINKI-MALMI
HELSINKI-VANTAA

1 0 0
3

EFIV EFJO EFJY EFKA EFKE EFKI EFKK EFKS
EFKT EFKU

IVALO JOENSUU JYVASKYLA KAUHAVA KEMI-TORNIO KAJAANI KRUUNUPYY KUUSAMO
KITTILA KUOPIO

1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1
2 2

EFLP EFMA
EFOU

LAPPEENRANTA MARIEHAMN
OULU

1 1
2

179

EFPO
EFRO

PORI
ROVANIEMI

1
2

EFSA EFSI
EFTP EFTU

SAVONLINNA SEINAJOKI
TAMPERE-PIRKKALA TURKU

1 0
2 2

EFUT
EFVA

UTTI
VAASA

0
2

EFVR

VARKAUS

0

Sweden: List of Community airports
ICAO Airport Code ESDF ESGG RONNEBY GOTEBORG/LANDVETTER Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 2 3

ESGJ
ESGP

JONKOPING
GÖTEBORG CITY

1
2

ESGT
ESKN

TROLLHATTAN-VANERSBORG
STOCKHOLM/SKAVSTA

1
3

ESMK
ESMQ ESMS

KALMAR MALMÖ

1
2 3

ESMT
ESMX

VAXJO/KRONOBERG

1
2

ESNG ESNK ESNL
ESNN

GALLIVARE KRAMFORS LYCKSELE
SUNDSVALL-HARNOSAND

1 1 1
2

ESNO
ESNQ ESNS ESNU

ORNSKOLDSVIK
KIRUNA SKELLEFTEA UMEA

1
2 2 2

ESNX
ESNZ

ARVIDSJAUR
ÅRE ÖSTERSUND

1
2

ESOE ESOK
ESOW ESPA ESSA ESSB

STOCKHOLM/VASTERAS LULEÅ STOCKHOLM/ARLANDA STOCKHOLM/BROMMA

1 1
2 2 3 3

ESSD ESSL ESSP
ESSV ESTA

VISBY ÄNGELHOLM HELSINGBORG

1 1 1
2 2

180

United Kingdom: List of Community airports
ICAO Airport Code EGAA EGAC EGAE EGBB Airport Name BELFAST INTERNATIONAL BELFAST/CITY CITY OF DERRY (EGLINTON) BIRMINGHAM Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 3 2 3

EGBE EGBJ
EGCC EGCN

COVENTRY GLOUCESTERSHIRE
MANCHESTER DONCASTER SHEFFIELD

0 1
3 2

EGEC EGET
EGFF EGFH EGGD EGGP EGGW

CAMPBELTOWN LERWICK/TINGWALL
CARDIFF WALES SWANSEA BRISTOL LIVERPOOL LONDON LUTON

0 0
2 0 3 3 3

EGHC EGHD EGHE
EGHH EGHI EGHJ

LANDS END PLYMOUTH ISLES OF SCILLY (ST.MARYS)
BOURNEMOUTH SOUTHAMPTON BEMBRIDGE

1 1 1
2 3 0

EGHK
EGHQ

PENZANCE HELIPORT
NEWQUAY

1
2

EGHT EGKA EGKB
EGKK EGLC EGLL

ISLES OF SCILLY (TRESCO) SHOREHAM BIGGIN HILL
LONDON GATWICK LONDON/CITY LONDON HEATHROW

1 0 0
3 3 3

EGLW EGMC EGMD
EGMH

LONDON HELIPORT SOUTHEND LYDD
KENT INTERNATIONAL

0 0 0
2

EGNC
EGNH EGNJ EGNM

CARLISLE

0
2 2 3

EGNR
EGNT EGNV EGNX

HAWARDEN
NEWCASTLE DURHAM TEES VALLEY NOTTINGHAM EAST MIDLANDS

0
3 2 3

EGPA EGPB EGPC
EGPD EGPE EGPF EGPH

KIRKWALL SUMBURGH WICK
ABERDEEN INVERNESS GLASGOW EDINBURGH

1 1 1
3 2 3 3

EGPI
EGPK

ISLAY
PRESTWICK

1
3

EGPL

BENBECULA

1

181

EGPM

SCATSTA

2

EGPN EGPO EGPR EGPU EGSC
EGSH EGSS EGTE

DUNDEE STORNOWAY BARRA TIREE CAMBRIDGE
NORWICH LONDON STANSTED EXETER

1 1 0 0 0
2 3 2

EGTK

OXFORD/KIDLINGTON

0

182

List of airports for Candidate Countries
CROATIA: List of airports on the basis of 2010 data

ICAO Airport Code LDDU DUBROVNIK/CILIPI

Airport Name

Airport category for the 2012 data provision 2

LDOS
LDPL

OSIJEK/KLISA
PULA/PULA

1
2

LDRI
LDSP LDZA LDZD

RIJEKA/KRK

1
2 3 2

Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia: List of airports on the basis of 2010 data

ICAO Airport Code

Airport Name

Airport category for the 2012 data provision

LWOH
LWSK

OHRID
SKOPJE

1
2

TURKEY: List of airports on the basis of 2010 data

ICAO Airport Code LTAC LTAF LTAI LTAJ LTAN ANKARA/ESENBOGA ADANA ANTALYA (CIV/MIL) GAZIANTEP KONYA (MIL-CIV)

Airport Name

Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 3 3 2 2

LTAP LTAR LTAS
LTAT LTAU

AMASYA/MERZIFON (MIL-CIV) SIVAS (MIL/CIV) ZONGULDAK/CAYCUMA
MALATYA/ERHAC (MIL/CIV) KAYSERI/ERKILET (MIL-CIV)

1 1 1
2 2

LTAW LTAY LTAZ
LTBA LTBF

ISTANBUL/ATATURK BALIKESIR (MIL-CIV)

0 1 1
3 0

LTBH
LTBJ

CANAKKALE (MIL-CIV)

1
3

LTBO LTBR
LTBS

USAK BURSA/YENISEHIR (MIL-CIV)
MUGLA/DALAMAN (MIL.CIV.)

1 1
3

LTBU LTBY

1 1

183

LTCA LTCC ELAZIG (MIL-CIV) DIYARBAKIR (CIVIL/MIL) 2 2 LTCD LTCE LTCF LTCG LTCI LTCJ LTCK ERZINCAN (MIL-CIV) ERZURUM (CIV/MIL) KARS TRABZON VAN/ FERIT MELEN BATMAN (MIL-CIV) MUS (MIL-CIV) 1 2 2 3 2 2 2 LTCL LTCM LTCN LTCO LTCP LTCR LTCS LTDA SIIRT SINOP KAHRAMANMARAS AGRI ADIYAMAN MARDIN SANLIURFA/GAP HATAY (CIV) 0 1 1 0 1 2 2 2 LTFC LTFD LTFE ISPARTA/S.DEMIREL BALIKESIR/KORFEZ MUGLA/MILAS-BODRUM 1 1 3 LTFG LTFH LTFJ ANTALYA/GAZIPASA SAMSUN/CARSAMBA ISTANBUL/SABIHA GOKCEN 0 2 3 LTFK GÖKÇEADA HAVAALANI 0 184 .

MET Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 Norway: List of airports on the basis of 2010 data ICAO Airport Code ENAL ALESUND/VIGRA Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 2 ENAN ENAT ANDENES/ANDOYA ALTA 1 2 ENBL ENBN ENBO ENBR FORDE/BRINGELAND BRONNOYSUND/BRONNOY BODO BERGEN/FLESLAND 1 2 2 3 ENBS ENBV ENCN ENDU ENEV BATSFJORD BERLEVAG KRISTIANSAND/KJEVIK BARDUFOSS HARSTAD/NARVIK/EVENES 1 1 2 2 2 ENFG ENFL ENGM ENHD ENHF FAGERNES/LEIRIN FLORO OSLO/GARDERMOEN HAUGESUND/KARMOY HAMMERFEST 0 1 3 2 2 ENHK ENHT ENHV ENKB ENKR HASVIK HATTFJELLDAL/VOLLEN HONNINGSVAG/VALAN KRISTIANSUND/KVERNBERGET KIRKENES/HOYBUKTMOEN 1 1 1 2 2 ENLK ENMH ENML LEKNES MEHAMN MOLDE/ARO 1 1 2 ENMS ENNA ENNK ENNM ENNO ENOL ENOV ENRA ENRM ENRO ENRS ENRY MOSJOEN/KJAERSTAD LAKSELV/BANAK NARVIK/FRAMNES NAMSOS NOTODDEN ORLAND ORSTA-VOLDA/HOVDEN MO I RANA/ROSSVOLL RORVIK/RYUM ROROS ROST MOSS/RYGGE 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 2 185 .List of airports for other participating countries Iceland: List of airports on the basis of 2010 data ICAO Airport Code BIKF Airport Name KEFLAVIK APP/TWR.OPS.

GALLEN-ALTENRHEIN 1 186 .ENSB ENSD ENSG ENSH ENSK ENSN ENSO ENSR ENSS ENST ENTC ENTO SVALBARD/LONGYEAR SANDANE/ANDA SOGNDAL/HAUKASEN SVOLVAER/HELLE STOKMARKNES/SKAGEN SKIEN/GEITERYGGEN STORD/SORSTOKKEN SORKJOSEN VARDO/SVARTNES SANDNESSJOEN/STOKKA TROMSO/LANGNES SANDEFJORD/TORP 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 3 ENUL ENVA OS/VAKSINEN TRONDHEIM/VAERNES 1 3 ENVD ENVR ENZV VADSO VAEROY STAVANGER/SOLA 1 0 3 Switzerland: List of airports on the basis of 2010 data ICAO Airport Code LSGG GENEVE Airport Name Airport category for the 2012 data provision 3 LSGS LSZA SION LUGANO 0 2 LSZB LSZH LSZM BERN-BELP ZURICH BASEL 1 3 3 LSZR ST.

Annex VII : Glossary on air transport statistics 187 .

188 .

F. Air Transport F. AIR TRANSPORT 189 .

I-03 Domestic Airport Any airport not designated to handle international traffic F. baggage handling. immigration passenger boarding and disembarkation. whether such facilities are provided on a full time or part time basis.I-04 Airport Terminal A self contained facility for handling passengers and/or freight Passenger terminal An airport terminal with facilities for the handling of passengers.I. including passenger check-in. F. public health. Freight terminal An airport terminal designed solely to handle freight shipments. Most airports have a 4-letter ICAO code as listed in the ICAO Document 7910. F. agricultural quarantine and similar procedures are carried out.I-02 International Airport Any airport designated by the State in the territory of which it is situated as an airport of entry and departure for international air traffic. security and documentation. including freight acceptance and release. F. Most but not all also have codes allocated by IATA. where the formalities incidental to customs. departure and surface movement of aircraft and open for commercial air transport operations. security. secure storage.F. installations and equipment) intended to be used either wholly or in part for the arrival. 190 .I-01 INFRASTRUCTURE Airport A defined area of land or water (including any buildings. Air Transport F. immigration.

in some cases. including fast bag drops. a) With finger bridges (jetbridges or jetways) A gate with a finger bridge connecting to the aircraft to allow boarding without descending to ground level and using steps to board b) Other Gates other than those with finger bridges 191 . luggage labelling. F.I-07 Check-in Facilities Conventional A conventional check-in facility where airline staff handle ticket processing. boarding cards and. Air Transport F.I-08 Passenger gates An area of a passenger terminal where passengers gather prior to boarding their Aircraft. F. Self service check-in kiosks A kiosk providing check-in facilities and offering automatic ticket processing.I-06 Airport taxiways A defined path on an airport established for the taxiing of aircraft and intended to provide a link between one part of the airport and another. luggage label printing. and issue of boarding cards directly. F.I-05 Airport runways A defined rectangular area on an airport prepared for the landing and take-off of aircraft with the following characteristics: Take-off run available The length of runway declared available and suitable for the ground run of an aircraft taking off.F. Landing distance available The length of runway which is declared available and suitable for the ground run of an aircraft landing.

Air Transport F.F. is generally carried in cargo holds in the belly of the aircraft. Any freight. F. ICAO provides aircraft type designators in ICAO Document 8643. ICAO and the Commercial Aviation Safety team (CAST) have jointly developed a new taxonomy to correctly identify aircraft. may also be carried.II-04 Aircraft by configuration a) Passenger aircraft An aircraft configured for the transport of passengers and their baggage. Aircraft used solely for training and communications and private flying are not included in the operating fleet.II. conversions. d) Quick change aircraft An aircraft designed to allow a quick change of configuration from passenger to cargo and vice versa. such as livestock. 193 . e) Other An aircraft not used for commercial air transport. c) Combi aircraft A passenger aircraft with enhanced capabilities for the carriage of freight on the passenger deck.II-03 Operating fleet Operating Fleet includes all aircraft in service for commercial purposes (including all aircraft that are temporarily unserviceable due to major accidents.II-02 Aviation fleet Aircraft registered at a given date in a country F. F. In addition.II-01 TRANSPORT EQUIPMENT (AIRCRAFT) Aircraft Any machine that can derive support in the atmosphere from the reactions of the air other than the reactions of air against the earth’s surface Dirigibles and surface effect vehicles such as hovercraft are excluded.org/. including mail. b) Cargo aircraft An aircraft configured solely for the carriage of freight and/or mail.intlaviationstandards. government action such as grounding by government regulatory agencies). Details are available on the following website: http://www. F. Persons accompanying certain kinds of cargo.

F. 194 .F. Air Transport F.II-06 Aircraft age Years since first registration of an aircraft.II-05 Aircraft by noise characteristics f) Non-noise certificated aircraft Aircraft not certificated against international noise requirements g) Chapter II aircraft Aircraft meeting the ICAO Chicago Convention Annex 16 Chapter II specifications h) Chapter III aircraft Aircraft meeting the ICAO Chicago Convention Annex 16 Chapter III specifications i) Chapter IV aircraft Aircraft meeting the ICAO Chicago Convention Annex 16 Chapter IV specifications.

In terms of activity classifications the following classes are involved: ISIC Rev 4 Draft NACE Rev 2 Division 51 Air transport Division 51 Air transport F. schedules. cargo documentation. F. mail. tariffs. The requirements of an enterprise are that it has one ownership or control. legal. F. telecommunications. which are available to the public for carriage of passengers.III.III-02 Airline (Commercial air transport operator) An aviation enterprise operating aircraft for commercial purposes which (i) performs scheduled or non-scheduled air transport services. however. 195 . time tables. ECONOMIC PERFORMANCE AND EMPLOYMENT Enterprise Institutional unit or smallest combination of institutional units that encloses and directly or indirectly controls all the necessary functions to carry out is production activities. F. ICAO provides a 3-letter air transport operator code as listed in ICAO Document 8585 and is required for all airlines operating international routes. Air Transport F. It can. and/or other commercial/traffic purposes. be heterogeneous with regard to its economic activity as well as to its location. A two-character airline designator is assigned by IATA in accordance with the provisions of IATA Resolution 762. In terms of activity classifications the following classes are involved: ISIC Rev 4 Draft NACE Rev 2 Class 5223 Service activities incidental to air transport Class 5223 Service activities incidental to air transport.III-01 ENTERPRISES. and /or cargo and (ii) is certified for such purposes by the civil aviation authority of the state in which it is established. ticketing. The twocharacter airline designators are used for reservations.III-04 Air traffic control provider An air transport undertaking providing air traffic control services In terms of activity classifications the following classes are involved: ISIC Rev 4 Draft NACE Rev 2 Class 5223 Service activities incidental to air transport Class 5223 Service activities incidental to air transport.F. or both.III-03 Airport operator An air transport undertaking operating a commercial airport.

franchise arrangements. In terms of activity classifications the following classes are involved: ISIC Rev 4 Draft NACE Rev 2 Class 5223 Service activities incidental to air transport Class 5224 Cargo handling Class 52. Operating subsidies received from public authorities are also excluded.III-05 Airport services provider An undertaking providing airport services such as aircraft ground handling.23 Service activities incidental to air Class 52. F.III-06 Turnover Total amount invoiced by the air transport enterprise during the period under review. maintenance and security. Examples are runway maintenance. This includes routine maintenance of the airframe and engines. Air Transport F. Reductions in prices. patents.g.III-08 Maintenance costs – aircraft Expenditure necessary to maintain aircraft and their engines in an airworthy condition. cargo handling and other services. passenger services such as check in. Turnover includes all duties and taxes on the goods or services invoiced by the enterprise with the exception of VAT invoiced by the enterprise vis-à-vis its customers.F.III-07 Maintenance costs – airports Expenditure necessary to sustain airport operations by maintaining the fixed infrastructure and essential equipment. trademarks and similar values. This total corresponds to market sales of services or goods supplied to third parties. baggage handling. income from concessions. upkeep of baggage handling equipment and freight handling equipment. rebates and discounts must be deducted. fuelling.24 Cargo handling F. F. but not cash discounts. 196 . It also includes all other charges to customers. whether or not this is conducted in-house or sub-contracted. Turnover includes only ordinary activities and hence does not include sales of fixed assets. Included in turnover is "other operating income" e.

c) Aircraft Flight deck staff. emergency services staff. e) Other operations Passenger and freight services. sales representatives. legal. advertising and terminal operations. The management staff of specialist departments (operations and traffic. terminals. apprentices and home workers on the payroll. as well as seasonal workers. freight shipment services etc.III-09 Employment Employment is the number of persons employed. Air Transport F. as well as those on compulsory military service.F. 197 . d) Airports Air traffic control staff. It includes persons absent for a short period (e. demonstrators in department stores) should be included as employees of the enterprise where they work rather than in the enterprise with which they have their employment contract. b) Operations and traffic Cabin and ground crews (excluding flight deck staff) and associated central and regional offices. It also includes part-time workers who are regarded as such under the laws of the country concerned and who are on the pay-roll. maintenance and inspection staff and associated central and regional offices.e. maintenance and supervision staff. aircraft. persons who are at the disposal of an enterprise for commercial reasons on the basis of a long term contract (i.III-10 Types of employment a) General administration Includes central and regional management staff (e. runway and terminal construction and maintenance. ground handling staff.g. personnel etc. persons carrying out repair and maintenance work in the enquiry enterprise on behalf of other enterprises. but not those absent for an indefinite period. sick leave. delivery personnel. emergency services) are excluded but are taken into account in the statistics specific to each of these services.g. air traffic control. Includes tourism. as well as persons who work outside the enterprise who belong to it and are paid by it (e. On the other hand. The number of persons employed corresponds to the annual average number of persons employed. and also those on strike.g. runway and other airport facilities construction. F. finance. paid leave or special leave).e. partners working regularly in the enterprise and unpaid family workers). the total number of persons who work in the enterprise (inclusive of working proprietors.) and boards of directors. repair and maintenance teams). i. The number of persons employed excludes manpower supplied to the enterprise by other enterprises.

For airport traffic purposes one arrival and one departure is counted as two movements. training flights and technical stops. touch and goes.F. accidents or other emergencies at the planned destination airport. F. Included are all commercial aircraft movements and non-commercial general aviation operations.IV-04 Aircraft arrival An aircraft landing. Diversions may be caused by passenger misbehaviour.IV-03 Aircraft departure A take-off of an aircraft.IV-05 Revenue stop A traffic stop for purpose of taking on and/or taking off revenue load. overshoots and unsuccessful approaches. 198 . F. Air Transport F. F. F. F. F. bad weather conditions. Excluded are State flights.IV.IV-02 Commercial aircraft movement An aircraft movement performed for remuneration or for hire.IV-06 Non-revenue stop A stop other than a revenue stop. F. Such stops include stops of positioning flights. state flights. aircraft technical problems. Includes commercial air service movements and commercial general aviation operations.IV-07 Diversion An aircraft landing at an airport other than the one in the aircraft’s flight plan because of operational or technical difficulties either on the aircraft or at the destination airport.IV-01 TRAFFIC Aircraft movement An aircraft take-off or landing at an airport.

199 .IV-12 Domestic flight stage Any flight stage flown between points within the domestic boundaries of a State. using a single flight number.On flight origin/destination (OFOD) Two cities between which travel is authorized by a passenger ticket or part of a ticket or between which freight and mail shipments are made in accordance with a shipment document or a part of it (air waybill or mail delivery bill). city pair is sometimes used interchangeably with airport pair. F. Technical stops are not included.IV-08 Airport pair An airport pair is defined as two airports between which travel is authorised by a passenger ticket or part of a ticket. Air Transport F. F. as well as any flight stages between such territories should be classified as domestic. F. F.IV-13 International flight stage A flight stage where the take off is in one country and the next landing is in another country.IV-14 Flight The operation of an aircraft on one or more flight stages. assigned by the airline.IV-11 Flight stage (FS) The operation of an aircraft from take-off to its next landing. or between which freight and mail shipments are made in accordance with a shipment document or part of it (air waybill or mail delivery bill). Flight stages between a State and territories belonging to it.IV-10 City pair . F. airport-to-airport distance means the airport-to-airport great circle distance in kilometres. F.IV-09 Airport-to-airport distance For statistical purposes.F. In common usage. The measurement is based on airport co-ordinates and a great circle calculation formula.

F. F.IV-17 Commercial air flight An air transport flight performed for the public transport of passengers and/or freight and mail. Air freight and air mail combined are sometimes referred to as air cargo.IV-21 Passenger air service Scheduled or non-scheduled air service performed by aircraft carrying one or more revenue passengers and any flights listed in published timetables as open to passengers.IV-22 All-freight and mail air service Scheduled or non-scheduled air service performed by aircraft carrying revenue loads other than revenue passengers.IV-20 Non-scheduled air service A commercial air service other than scheduled air service. freight and mail. The air service may be either scheduled or non-scheduled.IV-18 Commercial air service An air transport flight or series of flights for the public transport of passengers and/or freight and mail. F. F. Includes flights carrying both revenue passengers and revenue freight and mail. F.e. F.IV-19 Scheduled air service A commercial air service operated according to a published timetable. or with such a regular frequency that it constitutes an easily recognisable systematic series of flights.IV-16 International flight A flight having one or more international flight stages.IV-15 Domestic flight A flight having exclusively domestic flight stages. Excludes flights carrying one or more revenue passengers and flights listed in published timetables as open to passengers. i. 200 . Includes extra section flights occasioned by overflow traffic from scheduled flights. where all flight stages use the same flight number. for remuneration or for hire.F. for remuneration and for hire. all using the same flight number. F. Air Transport F.

201 .IV-23 General aviation operations – commercial All commercial civil aviation operations other than scheduled air services and non-scheduled air transport operations for remuneration or hire. The main categories of commercial general aviation are as follows: a) Air taxi b) Photographic c) Sightseeing trips d) Advertising e) Agricultural/crop spraying f) Medical/air ambulance trips g) Other commercial. F. customs.F. The main categories of noncommercial general aviation are as follows: a) State Flight Any flight performed by aircraft for military. police or other law enforcement services of a State. b) Instructional flying c) Private flying d) Business flying e) Parachute and glider launch flights f) Technical stops g) Test flight A non-commercial flight carried out for the purpose of testing the aircraft prior to placing it in operational service h) Positioning flight A non-commercial flight carried out to position an aircraft for a scheduled or nonscheduled flight or service. i) Other non-commercial. Air Transport F. Any flight declared as a "State flight" by State authorities.IV-24 General aviation operations – non-commercial All non-commercial civil aviation operations other than scheduled air services and nonscheduled air transport operations for remuneration or hire.

F. F.F. including days required for maintenance or overhaul. Passengers using a flight by an aircraft may be travelling under a range of different flight numbers.IV-25 Flight number (aircraft) A flight number is the primary published flight number assigned by the air transport operator to the flight.IV-28 Aircraft hours An aircraft hour is said to be performed when an aircraft operates for one hour. 202 . "Aircraft days available" shall be the sum of the number of days each aircraft is available for use during the period in question. All other days must be considered as "days available". F.IV-26 Code sharing The use of one operator’s flight number for services/flights provided by other operators. For statistical purposes. Aircraft hours are measured on the basis of block-to-block time.IV-29 Average daily aircraft utilisation . the flight number for which is used by air traffic control. Air Transport F.IV-30 Aircraft kilometres performed Aircraft kilometres equal the sum of the products obtained by multiplying the number of flights performed on each flight stage by the airport-to-airport distance. The following days should be excluded from the days available: a) Days between the date of purchase and the date actually placed in service b) Days after its last revenue flight prior to disposal c) Days out of service due to major accidents or conversion d) Days when an aircraft is in the possession of others or not available due to government action such as grounding by government regulatory agencies. F. Only the active flight number for the flight is in question here.revenue hours Total revenue hours (scheduled plus charter) flown by aircraft type (block to block) during a period divided by the related number of aircraft days available. the traffic is assigned to the operating carrier. F.IV-27 Block-to-block time The total time measured in hours and minutes measured from the aircraft’s initial move from its departure point until its final stop at its arrival point.

F.IV-33 Tonne-kilometre offered Unit of measurement representing the movement of one tonne of payload available in an aircraft when performing services for which it is primarily intended over one kilometre. Includes seats which are already sold on a flight stage i. including those occupied by direct transit passengers. Shunting and other similar movements are excluded. F. Air Transport F. Excludes seats not actually available for the carriage of passengers because of maximum gross weight limitations. 203 .e.IV-32 Seat-kilometre offered Unit of measurement representing the movement of one seat available in a passenger aircraft when performing the services for which it is primarily intended over one kilometre.IV-31 Passenger seats available The total number of passenger seats available for sale on an aircraft operating a flight stage between a pair of airports. F. The distance to be considered is that actually travelled. The distance to be considered is that actually travelled.

F. Air Transport

F.V.
F.V-01

TRANSPORT MEASUREMENT
Air transport Any movement of goods and/or passengers on an aircraft movement.

F.V-02

Commercial air transport Any movement of goods and/or passengers on a commercial aircraft movement.

F.V-03

National air transport Air transport on a domestic flight.

F.V-04

International air transport Air transport on an international flight.

F.V-05

On flight origin and destination (OFOD) Traffic on a commercial air service identified by a unique flight number subdivided by airport pairs in accordance with point of embarkation and point of disembarkation on that flight. For passengers, freight or mail, where the airport of embarkation is not known, the aircraft origin should be deemed to be the point of embarkation; similarly if the airport of disembarkation is not known, the aircraft destination should be deemed to be the point of disembarkation.

F.V-06

Air Passenger Any person, excluding on-duty members of the flight and cabin crews, who makes a journey by air. Infants in arms are included.

F.V-07

Revenue air passenger A commercial passenger for whose transportation an air carrier receives commercial remuneration. This definition includes, for example, (i) passengers travelling under publicly available promotional offers (for example “two-for-one”) or loyalty programmes (for redemption of frequent flier points); (ii) passengers travelling as compensation for denied boarding; (iii) passengers travelling under corporate discounts; (iv) passengers travelling under preferential fares (government, seamen, military, youth student etc.); This definition excludes, for example, (i) persons travelling free; (ii) persons travelling at a fare or discount available only to employees of air carriers or their agents or only for the business of the carriers; (iii) infants who do not occupy a seat.

204

F. Air Transport

F.V-08

Non-revenue air passenger Passengers other than revenue passengers.

F.V-09

Air passengers carried All passengers on a particular flight (with one flight number) counted once only and not repeatedly on each individual stage of that flight. All revenue and non revenue passengers whose journey begins or terminates at the reporting airport and transfer passengers joining or leaving the flight at the reporting airport. Excludes direct transit passengers.

F.V-10

Terminating passengers Passengers starting or ending their trip at the designated airport.

F.V-11

Direct transit passengers Passengers who, after a short stop, continue their journey on the same aircraft on a flight having the same flight number as the flight on which they arrive. Passengers who change aircraft because of technical problems but continue on a flight with the same flight number are counted as direct transit passengers. On some flights with intermediate stops, the flight number changes at an airport to designate the change between an inbound and outbound flight. Where passengers for an intermediate destination continue their journey on the same aircraft in such circumstances, they should be counted as direct transit passengers.

F.V-12

Transfer or indirect transit passengers Passengers arriving and departing on a different aircraft within 24 hours, or on the same aircraft bearing different flight numbers. They are counted twice: once upon arrival and once on departure. On some flights with intermediate stops, the flight number changes at an airport to designate the change between an inbound and outbound flight. Where passengers for an intermediate destination continue their journey on the same aircraft, they should not be counted as transfer or indirect transit passengers at the airport where the flight number is changed.

F.V-13

Terminal passengers Total of terminating and transfer passengers.

205

F. Air Transport

F.V-14

Air passengers on board All passengers on board of the aircraft upon landing at the reporting airport or at taking off from the reporting airport. All revenue and non revenue passengers on board an aircraft during a flight stage. Includes direct transit passengers.

F.V-15

Passenger-kilometre A passenger kilometre is performed when a passenger is carried for one kilometre.

F.V-16

Passenger load factor Passenger-kilometres expressed as a percentage of available seat kilometres.

F.V-17

Passenger-kilometres flown by flight stage The sum of the products obtained by multiplying the number of passengers carried on each flight stage by the airport-to-airport distance.

F.V-18

Passenger-kilometres flown by on-flight origin/ destination airports The product of multiplying the number of passengers flown between two airports as initial origin and final destination by the airport-to-airport distance.

F.V-19

Passenger tonne-kilometres performed The result obtained by multiplying the passenger kilometres flown by the weight of each of the passengers including both free and excess baggage. Each air transport operator can use its own internal passenger weights or the standard 100kgs (baggage included).

F.V-20

Baggage Personal property of passengers and crew loaded or carried on board an aircraft by agreement with the operator.

F.V-21

Freight Any property carried on an aircraft other than mail, stores and baggage. For statistical purposes, freight includes express freight and parcels and diplomatic bags but not passenger baggage. All trucking operations using an air waybill should be excluded.

206

F. Air Transport

F.V-22

Gross-Gross Weight of goods The total weight of the goods carried, all packaging, and the tare weight of the transport unit (e.g. air container).

F.V-23

Gross Weight of goods The total weight of the goods carried, including packaging but excluding the tare weight of transport units (e.g. air container).

F.V-24

Tare Weight The weight of a transport unit (e.g. air container) before any cargo is loaded.

F.V-25

F.V-26

Freight on board All freight on board an aircraft upon landing at an airport and at take off from an airport. Direct transit freight is included and it is counted at both landing and take off.

F.V-27

Freight tonne-kilometres performed by flight stage A tonne-kilometre is a metric tonne of freight revenue load carried one kilometre. Tonnekilometres performed is obtained by multiplying the total number of tonnes of freight revenue load carried on the flight stage by the airport-to-airport distance.

F.V-28

Freight tonne-kilometres performed by on-flight origin/ destination airports A tonne-kilometre is a metric tonne of freight revenue load carried one kilometre. Tonnekilometres performed is obtained by multiplying the total number of tonnes of freight revenue load carried between two airports as initial origin and final destination by airport-to-airport distance.

F.V-29

Mail Dispatches of correspondence and other objects carried on an aircraft, which have been dispatched by and intended for delivery to postal administrations. Express freight and express parcel shipments are excluded.

207

F. Air Transport

F.V-30

F.V-31

Mail on board All mail on board during each flight stage, including mail loaded and direct transit mail.

F.V-32

Diplomatic bag A mail pouch used by governments to send official letters and dispatches.

F.V-33

Mail tonne-kilometres performed by flight stage A tonne-kilometre is a metric tonne of mail revenue load carried one kilometre. Tonnekilometres performed is obtained by multiplying the total number of tonnes of mail revenue load carried on each sector of a flight by airport-to-airport distance.

F.V-34

Mail tonne-kilometres performed by on-flight origin/ destination airports A tonne-kilometre is a metric tonne of mail revenue load carried one kilometre. Tonnekilometres performed is obtained by multiplying the total number of tonnes of mail revenue load carried between two airports as initial origin and final destination by airport-to-airport distance.

F.V-35

Total freight/mail The sum of the total freight and mail, both loaded and unloaded, at the reporting airport. All trucking operations using an air waybill should be excluded. Freight and mail together are sometimes referred to as cargo.

F.V-36

Categories of goods carried by air Goods in transport may be classified according to type. Examples of classification schemes are NST 2007 (Standard Goods Nomenclature for Transport Statistics) that replaces the CSTE nomenclature (Commodity Classification for Transport Statistics in Europe - UNECE) and the NST/R nomenclature (Standard Goods Nomenclature for Transport Statistics/revised - Eurostat).

208

F.V-39 Revenue tonne-kilometres performed A tonne-kilometre is a metric tonne of revenue load carried one kilometre. emit flammable gases Oxidizing substances and organic peroxides Toxic and infectious substances Radioactive material Corrosive substances Miscellaneous dangerous substances and articles. Tonne-kilometres performed equals the sum of the products obtained by multiplying the total number of tonnes of each category of revenue load carried on each sector of a flight by airport-to-airport distance. F.V-37 Dangerous goods The classes of dangerous goods carried by Air are those defined by the fifteenth revised edition of the UN Recommendations on the Transport of Dangerous Goods. baggage.V-38 Payload carried The revenue load of passengers.F. substances liable to spontaneous combustion. F. substances which. United Nations.V-40 Weight load factor Total revenue tonne-kilometres performed expressed as a percentage of available tonnekilometres. on contact with water. Class 1: Class 2: Class 3: Class 4: Class 5: Class 6: Class 7: Class 8: Class 9: Explosives Gases Flammable liquids Flammable solids. freight and mail carried in the aircraft as measured in metric tonnes. 209 . Air Transport F. Geneva 2007.

045.VI.VI-01 ENERGY CONSUMPTION Energy consumption by air transport Final energy consumed by aircraft for propulsion.88459 TOE. 1 terajoule = 23. 210 . F. F.VI-03 Joule Unit of measurement of energy consumption: 1 terajoule = 1012 J = 2.78 x 105 kWh.F. Air Transport F.VI-02 Tonne of oil equivalent (TOE) Unit of measurement of energy consumption: 1 TOE = 0. F. The conversion factor adopted by the International Energy Agency (IEA) for kerosene is the following: Kerosene 1. power and heating.041868 TJ.

F.F. or direct exposure to jet blast. F. performance or flight characteristics of the aircraft. and would normally require major repair or replacement of the affected component. The difference between an accident and a serious incident lies only in the result.VII-01 AVIATION ACCIDENTS Accident An occurrence associated with the operation of an aircraft which takes place between the time any person boards the aircraft with the intention of flight until such time as all such persons have disembarked. Examples of serious incidents can be found in the ICAO Accident/Incident Reporting Manual. Where this is as a result of being in the aircraft. brakes. in which one of the following applies: a) A person is fatally or seriously injured. other than an accident. except when the injuries are from natural causes. fairings.VII-05 Non-fatal injury An injury.VII-03 Serious incident An incident involving circumstances indicating that an accident nearly occurred. Air Transport F. An aircraft is considered to be missing when the official search has been terminated and the wreckage has not been located. b) The aircraft sustains damage or structural failure. c) The aircraft is missing or is completely inaccessible. associated with the operation of an aircraft which affects or could affect the safety of operation. or direct contact with any part of the aircraft. or when the injuries are to stowaways hiding outside the areas normally available to the passengers and crew. other than a fatal injury. which is sustained by a person in an accident. its cowlings or accessories: or for damage limited to propellers.VII. except for engine failure or damage. Where this adversely affects the structural strength. tires.VII-02 Incident An occurrence.VII-04 Fatal injury An injury resulting in death within thirty days of the date of the accident is classified as a fatal injury. including parts which have become detached from the aircraft. wing tips. F. F. antennas. 211 . F. small dents or puncture holes in the aircraft skin. When the damage is limited to the engine. self inflicted or inflicted by other persons.

The State on whose register the aircraft is entered. which is sustained by a person in an accident. the operators permanent residence. F. toes. nerve.VII-12 An accident on a nationally registered aircraft An accident involving an aircraft on the national aircraft register of a state. muscle or tendon damage: or Involves injury to any internal organ: or Involves second or third degree burns.VII-11 Accident on national territory An accident on the national territory of a state F. or nose): or Involves lacerations which cause severe haemorrhage.VII-10 State of registry. F. if there is no such place of business. other than a serious injury. F. commencing within seven days from the date the injury was received: or Results in a fracture of any bone (except simple fractures of fingers. 212 . The State in which the operator's principal place of business is located or. F. or any burns affecting more than 5 per cent of the body surface: or Involves verified exposure to infectious substances or injurious radiation.VII-07 Slight injury A non-fatal injury.F.VII-09 State of the operator. The State in the national territory of which an accident or incident occurs. F. Air Transport F.VII-08 State of occurrence.VII-06 Serious injury A non-fatal injury which is sustained by a person in an accident and which: a) b) c) d) e) f) Requires hospitalization for more than 48 hours.

Annex VIII : Updated list of country codes 213 .

214 .

The list of reporting country codes presented in Annex I to Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 has been amended in order to add the new Member states codes. The final list is the following one: Belgium Bulgaria Czech Republic Denmark Germany Estonia Greece Spain France Ireland Italy Cyprus Latvia Lithuania Luxembourg Hungary Malta Netherlands Austria Poland Portugal Romania Slovenia Slovakia Finland Sweden United Kingdom Country codes for non-EU Croatia The Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia Turkey Iceland Norway Switzerland EB LB LK EK ED EE LG LE LF EI LI LC EV EY EL LH LM EH LO EP LP LR LJ LZ EF ES EG reporting countries: LD LW LT BI EN LS 215 .

216 .

Examples 217 .Annex IX : Transmission format .

218 .

These fields should normally not be provided in the related tables. in the regulation order....12 n.. Nevertheless empty fields (2 fields separator without data between) are also acceptable in this case..12 n. 219 .. For each dataset in the following examples present two cases: Format 1 gives an example of record where the field not relevant for the tables have been kept empty Format 2 gives an example of record where the field not relevant for the tables have not been provided. The first format has 17 fields for all the different datasets.12 n. The second format only contains the fields needed for the dataset concerned. Pos 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Table identification Reporting country Reference year Fields Format & size an2 a2 n2 or n4 an2 an4 an4 n1 n1 n1 an3 an4 Tables A1 B1 C1 X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X Reference period Reporting airport Partner airport Arrival/departure Scheduled/non scheduled services Passenger flight / All-freight and mail flight Airline information Aircraft type X 12 13 14 15 Passengers Direct transit passengers Freight and mail Commercial air flights (table "A1") / Total commercial aircraft movements (table "C1") 16 Total aircraft movements 17 Passenger seats available n. " " (space): fields not relevant for the table. with empty fields when needed.12 X X X X X X X X X X X "X": fields that have to be provided for a table. B1 and C1 can be transmitted each one following two formats described below.Datasets A1.12 n.12 n.

1690.2002.2.1.EDDF..AIH.LFRB..2111.0.1.LFBO.EF.EFHK.480 Reporting country Period Partner airport Schedule – Non Scheduled Airline information Passengers on board Commercial air flights ICAO Nomenclatures Eurostat Nomenclatures Data Values for Validation Empty fields Empty (Position of transit passengers in C1) Reporting country Partner airport Schedule – Non Scheduled Airline information Passengers on board Period Format 1 B1.01.1.1...9.1..LF.Table A1 .2.02.2044.10 Reporting country Period Partner airport Schedule – Non Scheduled Airline information Passengers on board ICAO Nomenclatures Eurostat Nomenclatures Data Values for Validation Empty fields Table B1: Origin/Destination Table (Monthly Data) Table C1: Airport Table (Monthly Data) 220 .01.116.EM2.1.103813.Flight Stage Table (Monthly Data) Empty (Position of transit passengers in C1) Reporting country Partner airport Schedule – Non Scheduled Airline information Passengers on board Commercial air flights Empty (Position of total aircraft movements in C1) Period Format 1 A1.GMMN.EFHK.LF.2002.ZZZ.17.B752.1.2002..LFBD.2002.DLH. Reporting airport Arrival Departure Passenger – Freight service Empy (position of Aircraft type in A1) Freight and Mail on board Dataset Year Format 2 B1.8638.1.ZZZ.EF.GCTS.01.2.1.1728 Reporting airport Arrival Departure Passenger – Freight service Aircraft type Freight and Mail on board Passenger seats available Dataset Year Format 2 A1.

1745.01.2002.1670..0.4021. Reporting country Reporting airport Airline information Passengers on board Transit Passengers Freight and Mail on board Total commercial aircraft movements Total aircraft movements Dataset Year Period Format 2 C1.EF..ZZZ.LF.5779..01.8.ZZZ.LFBD.0 ICAO Nomenclatures Eurostat Nomenclatures Data Values for Validation Empty fields 221 .2...Empty Format 1 C1.1.199832.2002.EFHF.

222 .

Annex X : Error list GENEDI version 2.1 for Aviation statistics 223 .

224 .

Are classified as errors: • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Invalid field separators or invalid number of fields or non authorized characters Duplicate key The data set id in the filename should be identical to the data set id in the record The data set id in the record should be coded on 2 positions Invalid data set id in the record The reporting country in the filename (ISO) is not consistent with the reporting country field in the record (ICAO) The reporting country should be coded on 2 positions Invalid reporting country (not in the ICAO nationality list) The year in the filename is different from the year in the record The year in the record should be coded on 2 or 4 digits The year should be >1996 & <2100 The reference period in the filename is not consistent with the reference period field in the dataset The reference period should be coded on 2 positions Invalid reference period The reporting airport should be coded on 4 positions The reporting airport code is not consistent with the reporting country code The partner airport should be coded on 4 positions Invalid direction (arrival or departure). This should be coded on one position The field "Scheduled / Non Scheduled services" should be coded on 1 position Invalid "scheduled / Non scheduled services" field The field "passengers or freight and mail services" should be coded on one position Invalid "passengers or freight and mail services" field The number of passengers should be numeric The number of direct transit passengers should be numeric The tonnage of freight and mail should be numeric The numbers of flights (dataset A1) or of civil commercial aircraft movements (dataset C1) should be numeric The number of flights (for A1) is mandatory and should be greater than 0 The total number of aircraft movements should be numeric The number of passenger seats available should be numeric Are classified as warnings: • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Invalid reporting airport (not in the ICAO airport list) Invalid Partner airport (not in the ICAO list) The partner airport should in most of the cases be different than the reporting airport Airline code missing The airline code should be coded on 3 positionsz Invalid airline code Aircraft type missing The aircraft type should be coded on 4 positions maximum Invalid aircraft type code The number of passengers should in most cases be greater than zero in case of type of service passengers The numbers of passengers should in most cases be equal to zero or empty for type of service “freight and mail” The tonnage of freight and mail should in most cases be higher than zero for type of service “freight and mail” The number of commercial aircraft movements (for C1) is mandatory and should be greater than 0 The number of passenger seats available should in most cases be greater or equal to the number of passengers The number of passenger seats available should be equal to zero or empty for type of service “freight and mail” The number of passenger seats available divided by the number of flights should be lower of equal to the maximum aircraft configuration (expressed in passenger seats available for this type of aircraft) The number of passenger seats available divided by the number of flights should be lower of equal to the minimum aircraft configuration (expressed in passenger seats available for this type of aircraft) 225 .

This is a problem that Eurostat would prefer the CNA to correct before sending the data. 226 . a "Fatal error" is detected • It is impossible to change this level towards "Error" nor "Warning".11 Level of problem F: Fatal error W: Warning Genedi behavior The whole data-set is rejected if.• The total aircraft movements is mandatory and should be higher or equal to the total of commercial aircraft movements In Italic: Not yet implemented in version 3. but Eurostat can accept it without corrections. So it should absolutely be corrected before sending the data-set to Eurostat. • A warning message is generated but the data-set is not rejected and can be sent to Eurostat without correction • It is possible to change this level in the configuration tool to make it become "Error" • Meaning This is a major problem that makes impossible to process the data-set in Eurostat. in at least one record.

Annex XI : Questionnaire on aviation statistics 227 .

228 .

4 Quick change aircraft References Total 1.1.1 International airports References 1 Total 1.1.GENERAL AVIATION DATA (1): (2): : p r e data not available magnitude zero.1.1.1 Main airports [with more than 150000passenger movements per year] References by type of airport and traffic 1 Total 1.2 Other airports Références 1 Total II.3 Passenger aircraft with 151 to 250 seats References Total 1.1 Passenger aircraft (total) Total by type of aircraft References 1. AIRPORTS (ONLY COMMERCIAL AIRPORTS) Number at 31.NATIONAL FLEET 1.2 Cargo aircraft References Total 1. AIRCRAFT (COMMERCIAL AIRCRAFT ONLY) Number at 31.12 1 Total References Total 1.2 Passenger aircraft with 51 to 150 seats References Total 1.1.12 1 Total References Total 1.AVIATION QUESTIONNAIRE .3 Combi aircraft References Total 1. INFRASTRUCTURE 1.5 Other References Total 229 .1 Passenger aircraft with less than 50 seats References Total 1. not applicable provisional data revised data estimated data Any text or comment needed (3): GLOS S AR Y 2008 References Text Quantity (1) 2009 Note (3) Quantity (1) Flag (2) Flag (2) Note (3) I.4 Passenger aircraft with more than 250 seats References Total 1.2 Domestic airports References 1 Total 1. TRANSPORT EQUIPMENT .1.

1 0-4 years Total by age References 1. EMPLOYMENT IN AVIATION ENTERPRISES (AT 31. ENTERPRISES ECONOMIC PERFORMANCE AND EMPLOYMENT 1.3 10-14 years References Total 1.2 Male References Total 3. AIRPORT ENTERPRISES Number of enterprises at 31.12 1 Total References Total 2. AVIATION ENTERPRISES Number of enterprises at 31.12.4 15-19 References Total 1.12 1 Total References Total 230 .2 5-9 years References Total 1.12) Number of employees at 31.1 Female Total by gender References 1.5 More than 20 years References Total III. 1 Total References Total 1.1.

1 Total References Total 1.1 Female Total by gender References 1.2 Male References Total IV. ACCIDENTS 1 INJURY ACCIDENTS ON NATIONAL TERRITORY (REGARDLESS OF THE NATIONALITY OF THE AIRCRAFT OPERATOR) Number during the year 1 Total References 1 Total 2.4. INJURY ACCIDENTS WHERE A NATIONAL COMPANY WAS INVOLVED (REGARDLESS OF THE TERRITORY WHERE THE ACCIDENT OCCURRED) Number during the year 1 Total References 1 Total 4.12. FATALITIES IN INJURY ACCIDENTS WHERE A NATIONAL COMPANY WAS INVOLVED Number during the year 1 Total References 1 Total 231 . EMPLOYMENT IN AIRPORT ENTERPRISES Number of employees at 31. FATALITIES IN INJURY ACCIDENTS ON NATIONAL TERRITORY Number during the year 1 Total References 1 Total 3.

AVIATION QUESTIONNAIRE .MAIN AIRPORTS DATA (1): (2): : p r e (3): GLOSSAR Y MAIN AIRPORT: 2008 2009 Note (3) Quantity (1) Flag (2) Note (3) References Text I. CHECK-IN FACILITIES Number at 31.2 Other gates References Number Quantity (1) Flag (2) 232 . AIRCRAFT GATES Number at 31 31.12 T t l Total References Total 2.12 12 1 Total References Total by type of gate 1.1 Conventional check-in desks References Number 1.1 Gates equipped with finger/bridges References Number 1. AIRPORT RUNWAYS Number at 31.2 Self service check-in kiosks References Number 3. INFRASTRUCTURE FOR GÖTEBORG-LANDVETTER 1.12 1 Total References Total by type of facility 1.

2 Medium and long stay places References Number 5. EMPLOYMENT IN GÖTEBORG-LANDVETTER Number of employees at 31. 1.2 High speed rail line References Number of high speed rail services calling at airport 1.2 Intermodal freight facilities 2.5 Interurban and city bus services References Number of interurban and city bus services calling at the airport 5. CONNECTION TO OTHER TRANSPORT MODES 5.1 Direct motorway connections References Number N b of f direct di t motorway t connections ti 1.4. 1 Total References Total by gender 1.1 Short stay places References Number 1.4 Metro/Underground References Number of Metro/Underground line sevices at airport 1.2 Male References Number 233 .12 1 Total References Total by type of stay 1.3 Other rail lines References Number of other rail line services calling at airport other than high speed services 1. PARKING PLACES FOR PRIVATE CARS Number at 31.1 Passenger connections by type of transport mode 1.1 Intermodal freight area References Area in square metres II EMPLOYMENT IN GÖTEBORG-LANDVETTER II.12.1 Female References Number 1.

234 .

Annex XII: 2010 data collection – Quality summary report 235 .

236 .

2  Page 2 237 .3.1  5.1  Passenger transport (see detailed tables by airport in annexes 1 and 2) Table A1 Table B1 5.1  2.3.3  2.3  3.1  5.3  Answers from the reporting countries Response rate Highlights of the main problems pointed out by the participating countries 5.1.2  Freight transport (see detailed tables by airport in annexes 3 and 4) Table A1 Table B1 5.2  2.2  5.2.2  5.4  Number of datasets provided Format of the data in the file provided Number of declaring airports 2010 data revisions 3  3  3  4  4  6  6  6  6  8  8  9  9  9  9  9  9  10  11  11  13  15  15  15  3  Main problems during integration 3.2.4  Freight units Airline information and aircraft type codification – availability of the information Problems of codification Seats available 4  Compliance with the Regulation checks 4.2  3.Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality Table of Contents 1  Introduction 2  Quality at reception of the data 2.1  5.1  4.1  3.1.2  General remarks Airports in category 2 and 3 (reporting all datasets) 5  Summary of the mirror quality checks 5.

C1 A1. C1 A1. B1. C1 A1. C1 C1 C1 A1. B1. C1 A1. B1. C1 A1. the number of datasets provided is checked. C1 A1. B1. C1 A1. C1 A1.1 Number of datasets provided The next table gives the details of the datasets provided by the participating countries for the 2009 and the 2010 data collections (A1: Flight Stage dataset. B1. C1 A1. B1. such as time series checks (consistency of the data over time) and mirror and missing routes checks (consistency of the data declared by different participating countries). C1 A1. B1. B1. C1 A1. B1. B1. B1. C1 Number of datasets provided 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 1 1 3 3 3 2010 out of which airport-toairport datasets 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 0 0 2 2 2 Detail of the datasets provided A1. Data were reported by the national authorities of the participating countries according to the Commission Regulation n° 1358/2003 for the Member States and on a voluntary basis for the Candidate Countries (Croatia. C1 A1. checks on the compliance with the Regulation are run for the Member States. B1. C1 BE 3 BG 3 CZ 3 DK 3 DE 3 EE 3 IE 3 EL 3 ES 3 FR 3 IT 3 CY 3 LV 3 LT 3 LU 3 HU 3 MT 3 NL 3 AT 3 PL 3 PT 3 RO 3 SI 3 SK 3 FI 3 SE 3 UK 3 HR 3 MK* 1 TR 1 IS 3 NO 3 CH 3 * Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia Page 3 238 . C1 A1. 2009 Number of datasets provided out of which airport-toairport datasets 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 0 0 2 2 2 Detail of the datasets provided A1. C1 A1. B1. Other checks are produced. At the reception of the data. as well as the quality of the format of the data provided. B1. C1 A1. C1 A1. B1. C1 A1. as well as for Iceland. C1 A1. C1 A1. C1 A1. B1. B1. B1. C1 A1. C1 A1. C1 A1. B1. Eurostat integrates the data received and quality checks are made regularly during the integration process. C1 A1. C1 A1. double records are also treated in the course of this step. C1 A1. B1. Once the data imported in the database. C1 A1. B1. B1. C1 A1. C1 A1. B1. in order to compare the list of airports provided by the reporting countries to the list of airports defined in the Regulation. C1 A1. B1. B1. B1. C1 A1. C1 A1. C1 A1. C1 A1. C1 A1. B1. C1 A1. B1. C1 A1. B1. B1. B1. B1. C1 A1. B1. B1. C1 A1. B1. C1 A1. B1. B1. C1 A1. C1 A1. B1. B1. C1 A1. the Former Yugoslav Republic Of Macedonia and Turkey). C1 A1. The volume of revisions submitted by the different participating countries is also monitored. B1. C1 A1. aircraft types and airlines are checked. C1 A1. B1. B1. B1. C1 A1. C1 A1. C1 A1. C1 A1. Norway and Switzerland. C1: Airport dataset). C1 A1. B1. C1 C1 C1 A1. C1 A1. C1 A1. While importing the air transport data. Furthermore.Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality 1 Introduction This report gives an overview of the quality of the data received in the frame of the 2010 data collection on air transport statistics. B1. B1. codes for airports. B1: On Flight Origin Destination dataset. B1. B1. 2 Quality at reception of the data 2. B1. B1. B1. B1. C1 A1. C1 A1. B1. C1 A1. B1. C1 A1. B1. B1. C1 A1. B1. B1. B1. B1. B1. B1.

only Croatia provided the three datasets while the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia and Turkey provided only dataset C1.Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality In terms of number of datasets provided by the reporting countries. The small evolutions observed between 2009 and 2010 are due to several reasons. few formatting work had to be performed before integrating the data. 2. The figures presented are broken down according to the size of the airports in terms of passenger units.2 Format of the data in the file provided For the reference year 2010 (as for 2009). Detailed tables with the number of reporting airports are presented below for the three datasets separately. all countries provided the three datasets for 2010. airports can have changed category between the reference years 2009 and 2010: either changing to the higher category if the traffic has increased. having reported 2010 data for 64 (respectively 63) airports under the threshold mentioned in the terms of the Regulation in datasets A1 and C1 (respectively dataset B1). Table A1 BELGIUM BULGARIA CZECH REPUBLIC DENMARK GERMANY ESTONIA IRELAND GREECE SPAIN FRANCE ITALY CYPRUS LATVIA LITHUANIA LUXEMBOURG HUNGARY MALTA NETHERLANDS AUSTRIA POLAND PORTUGAL ROMANIA SLOVENIA SLOVAKIA FINLAND SWEDEN UNITED KINGDOM CROATIA ICELAND NORWAY SWITZERLAND * <15 000 2009 0 0 0 3 43 0 0 6 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 8 0 0 0 1 2010 0 0 0 2 43 0 0 7 0 64 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 8 0 0 0 1 between 15 000 between 150 000 and 150 000 and 1 500 000 2009 2010 2009 2010 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 2 2 2 2 1 2 5 4 4 2 10 11 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 3 14 13 12 12 0 0 15 17 22 25 29 26 4 4 12 11 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 3 0 0 4 4 0 0 2 1 3 3 3 3 0 0 2 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 11 12 7 7 1 1 13 13 8 7 13 14 1 1 4 4 0 0 0 0 1 1 10 10 2 2 1 1 more than 1 500 000 2009 2010 3 3 2 2 1 1 1 2 16 16 1 1 3 3 7 7 19 17 12 13 20 21 2 2 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 4 5 4 4 2 2 0 0 1 1 1 1 5 5 20 19 1 1 1 1 7 7 3 3 Total 2009 5 5 10 73 1 6 39 34 63 37 2 1 3 1 1 1 5 6 6 10 4 1 2 29 19 49 6 1 18 7 2010 5 3 5 10 72 1 6 39 34 128 36 2 1 3 1 1 1 5 6 6 10 4 1 2 25 19 48 6 1 0 7 The category of an airport for Year Y is based on the transport registered by the airport for Year Y-2 Page 4 239 . the 2009 and 2010 data collections are equivalent. either changing to the lower category if the traffic has decreased*. Among the EU27 Member States.3 Number of declaring airports The number of reporting airports by country did not vary much between 2009 and 2010 for each of the three datasets. all reporting countries provided the three datasets. The main changes concern France. Generally speaking. As concerns EFTA countries. Regarding the Candidate Countries. 2. Indeed. all the participating countries provided data according to the format requested by the Regulation.

Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality <15 000 2009 BELGIUM BULGARIA CZECH REPUBLIC DENMARK GERMANY ESTONIA IRELAND GREECE SPAIN FRANCE ITALY CYPRUS LATVIA LITHUANIA LUXEMBOURG HUNGARY MALTA NETHERLANDS AUSTRIA POLAND PORTUGAL ROMANIA SLOVENIA SLOVAKIA FINLAND SWEDEN UNITED KINGDOM CROATIA ICELAND NORWAY SWITZERLAND 0 0 0 3 43 0 0 7 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 0 8 0 0 0 1 <15 000 2009 BELGIUM BULGARIA CZECH REPUBLIC DENMARK GERMANY ESTONIA IRELAND GREECE SPAIN FRANCE ITALY CYPRUS LATVIA LITHUANIA LUXEMBOURG HUNGARY MALTA NETHERLANDS AUSTRIA POLAND PORTUGAL ROMANIA SLOVENIA SLOVAKIA FINLAND SWEDEN UNITED KINGDOM CROATIA FORMER YUGOSLAV REPUBLIC OF MACEDONIA TURKEY ICELAND NORWAY SWITZERLAND 0 0 0 3 1 0 1 6 1 0 5 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 6 0 15 0 6 12 6 1 0 2010 0 0 0 2 3 0 1 7 0 64 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 16 0 6 13 5 1 0 Table B1 2010 0 0 0 2 43 0 0 7 0 63 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 8 0 0 0 1 between 15 000 between 150 000 and 150 000 and 1 500 000 2009 2010 2009 2010 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 2 2 2 2 1 2 5 4 4 2 10 11 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 3 13 13 12 12 0 0 15 17 22 25 29 26 4 4 12 11 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 2 0 0 4 4 0 0 2 1 3 3 3 3 0 0 2 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 12 12 7 7 1 1 13 13 9 8 12 13 1 1 4 4 0 0 0 0 1 1 11 11 2 2 1 1 between 15 000 between 150 000 and 150 000 and 1 500 000 2009 2010 2009 2010 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 1 2 5 4 14 15 11 11 0 0 0 0 4 4 2 3 14 13 12 12 7 8 15 17 22 23 29 28 6 5 12 12 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 3 0 0 4 4 0 0 6 5 2 3 2 3 3 3 4 4 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 12 12 7 7 14 14 13 13 12 13 14 13 1 2 4 4 13 4 29 2 1 16 3 29 2 1 14 2 12 1 1 15 2 13 1 1 more than 1 500 000 2009 2010 3 3 2 2 1 1 1 2 16 16 1 0 3 3 7 7 19 17 12 13 20 21 2 2 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 4 5 4 4 2 2 0 0 1 1 1 1 5 5 20 19 1 1 1 1 6 6 3 3 more than 1 500 000 2009 2010 3 3 2 2 1 1 1 2 16 16 1 1 3 3 7 7 19 17 12 13 20 21 2 2 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 4 5 4 4 2 2 0 0 1 1 1 1 5 5 20 19 1 1 9 1 7 3 0 9 1 7 3 0 Total 2009 5 3 5 10 73 1 6 39 34 63 37 2 1 3 1 1 1 5 6 6 10 4 1 2 28 19 49 6 1 18 7 Total 2009 5 4 5 10 42 1 10 39 42 63 43 2 2 3 0 3 1 5 6 10 8 9 1 6 26 32 61 6 42 19 54 7 2 2010 5 4 5 10 45 1 11 39 42 128 39 2 1 3 0 3 1 5 6 10 10 9 1 3 25 32 61 7 46 19 54 7 0 2010 5 3 5 10 72 1 6 39 34 127 36 2 1 3 1 1 1 5 6 6 10 4 1 2 23 19 48 6 1 18 7 Table C1 Page 5 240 .

"1NE" codes Detailed airline ICAO codes Detailed airline ICAO codes "1+ISO".Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality 2. "2+ISO" codes "All airlines" code Detailed airline ICAO codes "1EU". "1NE" codes Detailed airline ICAO codes "1EU". and 12 other countries submitted revised data for a specific airport and/or a specific period. C o u n t ry C o m p le t e y e a r A1 B1 C1 A1 B1 C1 BE BG CZ DK DE EE IE EL ES FR IT CY X X X LV LT LU HU P a rt ia l re vis io n X X X X X X X SK FI SE UK HR X X X X C o u n t ry C o m p le t e y e a r A1 B1 C1 A1 B1 C1 MT NL AT PL PT X X RO SI MK TR NO CH IS X X X X X X X X X X X P a rt ia l re vis io n 3 Main problems during integration 3. In this case. "1NE" codes "All airlines" code "1EU". "1NE" codes "1EU". freight data have been divided by 1000 during the importation in the production database. "1NE" codes "1+ISO". "1NE" codes Detailed airline ICAO codes Detailed airline ICAO codes "1+ISO".4 2010 data revisions Revised data have been received for 15 of the 33 participating countries in the frame of the 2010 data collection. "1NE" codes Detailed airline ICAO codes "Unknown" code Detailed airline ICAO codes "1EU". "1NE" codes "All airlines" code Detailed airline ICAO codes No airline code "All airlines" code "All airlines" code "1EU". "1NE" codes Detailed airline ICAO codes "1+ISO". 3 countries provided complete datasets updated. "1NE" codes "1EU". "1NE" codes Detailed airline ICAO codes Detailed airline ICAO codes "Unknown" code Detailed airline ICAO codes "1EU". "1NE" codes Detailed airline ICAO codes "1EU". which is almost equivalent to the number of countries having revised data in 2009 (14).1 Freight units Some participating countries provided Eurostat with freight data in kilograms while it should be expressed in tonnes according to the Regulation. "1NE" codes "All airlines" code "All airlines" code Detailed airline ICAO codes Detailed airline ICAO codes Detailed airline ICAO codes "1EU". "2+ISO" codes "1EU". 2010 BELGIU M BU LGARIA C ZEC H REPU BLIC DEN M ARK GERM AN Y ESTON IA IRELAN D GREEC E SPAIN FRAN C E ITALY C YPRU S LATVIA LITH U AN IA LU XEM BOU RG H U N GARY MALTA N ETH ERLAN DS AU STRIA POLAN D PORTU GAL ROM AN IA SLOVEN IA SLOVAKIA FIN LAN D SWEDEN U N ITED KIN GDOM IC ELAN D N ORWAY SWITZERLAN D C ROATIA TH E FORMER YU GOSLAV REPU BLIC OF MAC EDON IA TU RKEY Airline provision in A1 and/or B1 "1EU". "2+ISO" codes "1EU". Among the countries for which data have been revised. "1NE" codes - Airline provision in C1 "All airlines" code Detailed airline ICAO codes "All airlines" code Detailed airline ICAO codes "1EU". "1NE" codes Detailed airline ICAO codes "1EU". "1NE" codes "1EU". "1NE" codes "1EU". "1NE" codes "1EU". "1NE" codes Detailed airline ICAO codes "1EU".2 Airline information and aircraft type codification – availability of the information The following table presents the summary of the information received for the fields “airline information” and “aircraft type” by dataset for the reference year 2010. "1NE" codes "All airlines" code "All airlines" code Aircraft provision in A1 Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes Detailed aircraft ICAO codes - Page 6 241 . "2+ISO" codes Detailed airline ICAO codes Detailed airline ICAO codes Detailed airline ICAO codes Detailed airline ICAO codes Detailed airline ICAO codes "1EU". 3.

same share as for 2009 . “1NE” codes for 42% . The remaining countries (6%) did not provide datasets A1 and B1. Countries providing the codes “1+ISO” and “2+ISO” have been taken into consideration under the group ‘“1EU”. it appears that 88% of the participating countries provided detailed codes (detailed airline ICAO codes for 46% . The last 6% of the participating countries did not provide dataset A1 in 2010. There were 31% of the countries providing the distinction between EU airlines and non-EU airlines and another 33% giving detailed ICAO airline codes. "1NE" codes 31% 242 Page 7 .Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality While no major changes were recorded for the reference year 2010 regarding the provision of airline information in dataset C1. “1NE” information (against “Confidential codes” information in 2009). For the last countries represented in the remaining 3%. When considering the overall airline information provision in the Flight Stage and the On Flight Origin Destination datasets for 2010.’ The other countries for which airport-to-airport statistics are available provided unknown codes (6%). representing a percentage of 94% of the 33 participating countries.against 36% for 2009). No airline code 3% Detailed airline ICAO codes 33% "All airlines" code 33% "1EU". “1NE” codes. Airline provision in C1 Regarding the airline provision in the Airport dataset (C1).and the “1EU”. it can be highlighted that a country provided more detailed information in datasets A1 and B1 in 2010 compared to 2009 by sending the “1EU”. Aircraft provision Airline provision in A1 and/or B1 "Unknown" code 6% Detailed airline ICAO codes 46% "1EU". no airline codes have been provided in 2010. one third of the reporting countries provided the “999: All airlines” code for 2010. "1NE" codes 42% Datasets A1 and B1 not provided 6% Dataset A1 not provided 6% Detailed aircraft ICAO codes 94% All countries having provided dataset A1 in 2010 reported detailed ICAO codes for the aircraft type dimension.

243 Page 8 . The cases where this condition is not met are sent by Eurostat to the participating countries in order to clarify the situation (sometimes. airlines and aircraft) provided by the reporting countries could not be identified by Eurostat.Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality 3. when codes (for airports. Subsequently. following the indications of the countries. the concerned countries provide Eurostat with full datasets updated). Concerning the majority of the other countries for which problems have been detected. Details on the provision of the seats available information for 2010 and on the actions undertaken by country are given in the table below. Country EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA LK CZECH REPUBLIC EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA EI IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUXEMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM LD CROATIA LW THE FORMER YUGOSLAV REPUBLIC OF MACEDONIA LT TURKEY BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND Dataset A1 provision (y/n) Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes No No Yes Yes Yes Seats available provision Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats available provided Seats available provided Seats available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided available provided Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats Seats available not disseminated Comments on seats available available were made equal to the number of passengers where problems have been detected available not disseminated available not disseminated available were made equal to the number of passengers where problems have been detected available were made equal to the number of passengers where problems have been detected available were made equal to the number of passengers where problems have been detected available were made equal to the number of passengers where problems have been detected The number of countries presenting problems on seats available declarations in 2010 and for which clarifications have been asked (23 countries) is greater to number of countries observed in 2009 (18). France and Norway (as for the 2009 data). a request has been sent by Eurostat to the concerned countries in order to have clarifications about these codes. counted in passengers statistics. 3. but not having any seat. For data quality reasons.4 Seats available Quality checks on seats available consist in ensuring that the number of seats available is lower or equal to the number of passengers at record level. the codes (and the related labels) have been either integrated in the appropriate dictionary or trans-coded. the figures have been confirmed: the main reason for the discrepancies observed between the passengers and seats available figures could be explained by infant in arms.3 Problems of codification As for the previous years. the 2010 seats available data will not be disseminated for Greece.

3% For 20 reporting countries.646 1. the share of routes with problems has decreased between 2009 and 2010.9% 3. this share remains very low: at total countries level.4% 0.3% 1.4% 0.9% in 2010 against 4.994 59 347 958 1.1% 3.638 189 91 101 122 139 113 509 496 488 414 190 90 173 298 555 1.853 81 594 260 343 2010 No problem 385 243 455 2.6% 3.4% 4.1% 2. As for the reference year 2009.5% 6.4% 2.2% 9. mirror checks were performed at airport-to-airport routes level for 2010 (for routes concerning reporting and partner airports of categories 2 and 3).612 1.630 204 90 77 124 135 113 513 472 462 401 235 86 178 289 525 1.6% 4.2% 0.5% 2.6% 2.0% 13.1 Passenger transport (see detailed tables by airport in annexes 1 and 2) Table A1 5.818 1.844 76 563 257 348 No problem 337 233 330 1. compares the declarations of the reporting countries to those of the partner reporting countries on common airport-to-airport routes.6% Total 410 244 460 2.2% 4.9% 2.589 191 86 72 122 129 109 486 466 455 369 203 82 177 280 506 1.6% 4. 4.4% 3.4% 1.6% 4. 2009 Total EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA EI IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUX EMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND LD CROATIA 368 238 383 2. it has to be highlighted that very few airports were concerned and that some countries provided the missing data subsequently to the checks.3% 1. some countries left the airline information empty (the rule is that when no airline information can be provided.4% 1.2% 1. Generally speaking.8% 2.0% 2.0% 7.6% 3.7% 0.0% 6.1% 2.5% 5.7% 1.067 70 359 987 1.0% 1.Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality 4 Compliance with the Regulation checks 4.5% 8.7% 7.7% 4.0% 7. 5 Summary of the mirror quality checks The summary of the outcomes of the mirror quality checks.1% 13.089 1. it has been trans-coded during the importation in the database.945 1.1.4% 2.0% 0.1% 0.3% 1.1 General remarks In the frame of the 2010 data provision.118 71 362 1.734 1.042 59 356 1.4% 6.2% 4.1 The following table highlights the number of routes for which problems have been detected in 2009 and 2010 as well as the number of routes for which the figures of both participating countries concerned were reasonably close.5% 6.701 204 96 103 126 140 118 532 503 496 432 210 90 174 306 572 1.4% 1.701 1. However. 5.4% 5.5% 2.834 75 578 256 335 Problem 25 1 5 51 1 3 43 92 33 63 15 5 2 4 1 5 23 7 8 18 20 0 1 8 17 19 6 16 4 8 % with problems 6. When a wrong airline code (or no code) has been provided.4% 1.0% in 2009.8% 4. the code “ZZZ” should be used in datasets A1 and B1 while the code “999” should be used in dataset C1 only). it could be established at 2.2 Airports in category 2 and 3 (reporting all datasets) A couple of countries did not provide the three datasets requested in the Regulation for some airports belonging to categories 2 and 3.808 70 540 247 339 Problem 31 5 53 48 0 9 61 127 34 41 13 4 5 2 6 4 27 6 7 32 32 4 1 9 19 36 6 23 10 9 % with problems 8.6% 2.9% 4. 244 Page 9 .9% 3.019 1.997 1.1% 3.5% 0. presented below.5% 1.030 2.

564 182 84 72 114 124 114 492 449 447 394 197 84 177 261 501 1.8% 0 0.0% 0 0.4% 0 0.9% 243 99.0% 1 0.3% 1.6% 1701 98.7% 2 1.8% 509 95.3% 9.0% 1 0.2% 4 0.6% 4.5% 6 0.0% 12 0. Route with pax >= 65000 and where difference >= 5% Route with pax >= 15000 and < 65000 and where difference >= 15% Route with pax >= 5000 and < 15000 and where difference >= 40% Route with pax >= 2000 and < 5000 and where difference >= 100% NO PROBLEM EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA EI IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUXEMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND LD CROATIA 2009 9 2.4% 82 95.6% 359 99. The categories registering the highest number of routes with problems are the two categories with the highest number of passengers (routes with more than 15 000 passengers annually).5% 0 0.7% 11 5.2% 23 1.7% 3.1% 339 97.9% 2010 5 1.6% 7.0% 0 0.827 76 546 254 348 245 Page 10 .4% 4 0.5% 3 1.9% 6 0.0% 2 1.6% 4 1.2% 10 0.1% 1 0.0% 1834 99.6% 4.1% 36 1.1% 8.3% 24 2.1% 540 95.0% 1 0.0% 2 0.7% 8 1.4% 1808 98.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.6% 59 100.7% 21 1.941 1.2% 1994 97.7% 6 2.1% 2.0% 203 86.3% 7 0.7% 18 0.4% 23 1.6% 2 1.0% 0 0.7% 466 98.4% 1 0.3% 1 0.0% 1 0.9% 2.1% 1 1.2% 1.9% 7 0.2% 2 0.1% 2010 12 2.0% 3 2.8% 5 0.0% 0 0.0% 1818 93.0% 5 1.3% 2009 337 91.0% 3 0.0% 0 0.0% 3 1.6% 488 98.3% 1.6% 1.8% 0 0.5% 5.3% 3 3.0% 7 3.6% 1 1.8% 190 90.8% 101 98.4% 6 1.0% 3 0.8% 139 99.4% 3 0.0% 1 0.3% 1.2% 0 0.6% 27 1.5% 0 0.0% 75 92.2% 1 0.7% 2.8% 1 1.3% 0 0.6% Total 402 234 443 2.0% 16 1.3% 4.2% 3 3.0% 4 1.3% 2 0.4% 5 0.5% 0 0.8% 0 0.3% 2010 2 0.7% 5.2% 5 1.4% 280 96.5% 335 97.2% 0 0.1% 1638 96.779 71 525 250 339 Problem 20 6 54 27 0 7 33 83 31 37 19 5 4 5 7 5 9 7 6 28 31 1 1 9 16 48 5 21 4 9 % with problems 5.0% 1 0.4% 3 3.582 183 88 100 118 135 117 500 469 470 421 181 86 167 265 537 1.5% 1 0.7% 455 98.8% 1997 95.0% 70 92.4% 7 1.5% 486 94.0% 5 0.8% 0 0.2% 3 0.0% 2 0.3% 6.6% 17 0.2% 6 2.6% 455 98.3% 2 2.619 1.831 79 568 266 331 2010 No problem 382 231 436 1.1% 2 0.9% 2067 97.5% 0 0.8% 1.5% 14.4% 555 97.3% 113 95.7% 4 1.8% 7 1.9% 1589 97.6% 2.5% 1612 97.5% 0 0.3% 3.6% 9 0.8% 3 0.6% 2.0% 3 0.5% 369 92.2% 1 1.6% 0 0.6% 86 95.3% 2.0% 1 0.5% 2.0% 0 0.5% 10 0.5% 90 100.6% 0 0.3% 3.799 74 549 262 326 Problem 20 3 7 33 3 3 27 61 20 59 14 8 2 6 1 3 15 10 13 13 18 0 1 10 23 32 5 19 4 5 % with problems 5.1% 59 3.1% 5 1.641 197 96 102 124 136 120 515 479 483 434 199 86 168 275 560 1.8% 1.0% 9 4.5% 958 94.0% 1 1.0% 3 1.981 67 351 939 1.8% 1 0.1% 21 2.0% 4.0% 1 0.3% 189 92.601 201 89 76 119 131 119 501 456 453 422 228 85 178 270 517 1.3% 9 0.7% 0 0.0% 0 0.2% 16 6.3% 4.5% 1.0% 6 1.9% 506 96.0% 9.4% 1 0.3% 3 1.6% 91 94.3% 4 1.588 1.3% 4 0.0% 10 2.0% 1.2% 2 2.2% 1 0.0% 0 0.0% 3.3% 256 98.9% 1 0.4% 7 0.0% 0 0.611 1.6% 45 2.4% 11 0.3% 18 4.9% 1 0.0% 2 1.0% 6 1.5% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% 1 0.0% 2 0.6% 19 0.6% 4 1.4% 1 0.7% 10 0.4% 2 2.1% 122 96.2% 2 0.0% 173 99.0% 16 1.9% 0 0.0% 0 0.8% 4 3. representing 67% of all the problems detected in 2010 (against 66% in 2009).0% 2 0.5% 191 93.3% 6 1.2% 11 0.7% 6.9% 11 2.5% 9 0.0% 0 0.6% 3.4% 1 0.4% 2010 385 93.3% 14 0.3% 2010 6 1.8% 6 2.6% 0 0.050 1.1% 1 0.6% 7 3.6% 13.3% 11 1.4% 14 0.9% 2.2% 1 0.0% 1 0.4% 0 0.6% 1.9% 0 0.5% 0 0.938 57 344 929 1.0% 3 1.0% 0 0.3% 2 2.9% 1 0.0% 1 0.0% 347 97.4% 0 0.0% 1 0.9% 330 86.4% 4.9% 10 1.8% 1 0.8% 6 1.6% 72 93.4% 0.2% 9 2.Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality The following table gives the detailed results by category.1% 2.9% 2 2.8% 22 5.4% 12 0.2% 1 1.0% 1 0.858 1.3% 2009 2 0.6% 6.0% 1 0.6% 7 0.0% 1 0.8% 0.0% 0.6% 3.2% 8 0.2% 3 0.8% 0 0.2 Table B1 2009 Total No problem 336 232 326 1.0% 2 0.6% 578 97.9% 0 0.0% 2.1.6% 109 96.6% 2 2.4% 16 0.2% 6 1.3% 4 0.8% 2.591 1.0% 1 0.0% 2009 19 5.7% 2009 1 0.7% 1 0.2% 987 95.0% 6 0.5% EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA EI IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUXEMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND LD CROATIA 356 238 380 1.6% 233 97.3% 0.6% 5.6% 0 0.7% 7 1.5% 6 1.5% 122 98.1% 0 0.3% 177 99.8% 1 0.5% 14 0.2% 3 0.2% 1.1% 1 1.3% 5 1.4% 298 97.6% 3.2% 5.8% 3.0% 2 2.0% 2 0.014 70 354 966 2.0% 0.3% 6 0.0% 11 2.0% 1 0.0% 1.1% 0 0.0% 0 0.4% 0 0.0% 0 0.9% 247 96.7% 2 0.2% 0.4% 129 95.7% 496 98.0% 1 0.2% 7 1.4% 414 95.2% 3.5% 1.3% 0 0.1% 12 3.5% 5 0.2% 0 0.4% 2 0.2% 0 0. based on the volume of passengers registered on the routes.8% 0 0.2% 0 0.9% 9 1.0% 2 1.0% 0 0.1% 1.9% 0 0.0% 1 0.2% 0 0.965 57 351 962 1.0% 1 0.0% 1 0.7% 5 0.9% 0 0.4% 3 3.989 1.6% 70 98.7% 16 1.0% 8 1.7% 0 0.

3% 6. there were 15 countries for which the share of routes with problems was higher in B1 compared to A1.7% 4 0.3% 13 1.0% 5 1.0% 12.1% 1 0.2% 449 98.0% 0.9% 6 1.7% 0.2% 1 1.0% 3 1.0% 0 0.1% 2010 9 2.2% 939 97.0% 1.2% 1.0% 1 0.4% 24 1.0% 0.0% 2 0.4% 1.4% 72 94.6% 5 1.2% 5.1 EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA EI IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUX EMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND LD CROATIA 246 Page 11 .3% 4 0.4% 1981 98.8% 5.2% 3 0.7% 394 93.0% 0.5% 0 0.1% 1564 97.5% 0 0.0% 0.8% 3.5% 4.7% 0.4% 4 0.4% 12 0.3% 6 1.6% 1858 95.0% 2 0.8% 1 1.2% 1 0.9% 3 1.7% 5 2.0% 0.8% 3 1.6% 4.0% 1 0.7% 6 1.0% 181 91.4% 232 97.7% 262 98.3% 0 0.9% 4.0% 2 0.2% 2 0.9% 0 0.7% 436 98.0% 5 1.0% 0 0.7% 0.0% 2.0% 5 5.2% 1 0.0% 0.0% 1.0% 86 100.6% 4.9% 2.9% 1.9% 4.1% 5.6% 9.0% 0.0% 1 0.0% 0.0% 5 0.5% 6 3.4% 3 3.1% 5.0% 0.7% 3 0.5% 447 98.4% 17 0.4% 84 98.9% 0.3% 0 0.4% 0.2% 1 0.0% 7 1.4% 183 92.0% 0 0.2% 0 0.0% 4.2% 7 0.9% 0 0.8% 1938 98.4% 3 0.5% 326 98.2% 4.4% 0.1% 5.0% 2009 11 3 22 11 0 4 8 28 11 14 8 3 3 2 0 2 2 5 4 10 7 0 0 2 5 17 1 6 3 4 3. the share of routes with problems was slightly lower in the On Flight Origin Destination dataset compared to the Flight Stage dataset: there were problems for 2.8% 1.1% 0.2% 0.3% 18 4.3% 1 1.4% 18 1.0% 0. the share of routes without problems still remains relatively high.2% 0.8% 2 0. representing 63% of all the problems detected in 2010 (against 65% in 2009).8% 124 94.1% 5.1% 0 0.4% 3 3.3% 0.0% 1.2% 0 0.0% 6.7% 0.4% 525 96.1% 4.2% 0 0.4% 2 0.0% 15 0.2% 6.3% 0.1% 0.9% Total 187 71 117 787 22 103 177 465 280 286 68 36 22 42 56 51 139 99 100 101 59 32 29 107 100 553 41 99 121 47 2010 No Problem 167 68 110 743 21 98 172 447 260 271 66 33 22 37 42 50 122 94 95 97 56 32 29 101 91 531 40 90 116 46 Problem 20 3 7 44 1 5 5 18 20 15 2 3 0 5 14 1 17 5 5 4 3 0 0 6 9 22 1 9 5 1 % with problems 10.4% 265 96.9% 3.0% 0 0.5% 0.3% 2009 2 0.5% 0.4% 261 96.5% 500 97.8% 0.8% 492 98.0% 3 0.5% As for dataset A1.7% 8 1.0% 0 0.2% 8 1.2% 1989 97.0% 1591 98.7% 9.6% 57 100.9% 2009 3 0. the categories registering the highest number of routes with problems are the two categories with more than 15 000 passengers.3% 5.7% 549 96.0% 1.0% 2 0.7% 114 95.2% 0 0.0% 0.2% 0 0.9% 1.4% 537 95.8% 1 0.0% 2 1.7% 4 1.5% 2 2.7% 2 2.8% 26 1.3% 117 97.4% 0.8% 0 0.4% 0.6% 7 0.6% of the routes registered in the On Flight Origin Destination dataset.9% 470 97. Nevertheless.4% 1.0% 1 1.8% 0.3% 7 0.1% 2.2% 250 98.0% 231 98.6% 0.1% 1.9% 3 1.0% 1 0.6% 1 0.7% 3.4% 1 0.8% 0.4% 2010 382 95.5% 326 85.8% 177 99.4% 1.0% 0.2% 2 2. In 2010.2% 1 1.8% 5 0.1% 0.7% 1588 98.9% 10 1.4% 67 95.5% 84 94.2% 1 0.0% 118 95.Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality For the reference year 2010.7% 4.7% 5.6% 0 0.0% 3.8% 2.9% 1799 98.1% 0.9% 13.7% 2 1.7% 0.3% 16.0% 0 0.5% 0 0. 5.9% 0.0% 5.2% 5.2% 0.1% 469 97.9% 2.7% 351 99.8% 1582 96.2% 2 0.5% 4.2% 2.0% 167 99.8% 0.4% 197 86.0% 0 0.1% 0.1% 0.5% 5.2% 2.0% 5.3% 15 0.2 Freight transport (see detailed tables by airport in annexes 3 and 4) Table A1 2009 Arrivals Total 172 75 108 755 24 104 174 458 256 303 64 33 21 32 61 53 133 101 104 97 75 30 23 116 86 565 35 98 120 34 No Problem 155 73 101 720 23 101 169 443 239 285 61 33 21 30 51 52 115 96 98 92 73 29 23 110 82 542 33 89 114 32 Problem 17 2 7 35 1 3 5 15 17 18 3 0 0 2 10 1 18 5 6 5 2 1 0 6 4 23 2 9 6 2 % with problems 9.6% 0 0.0% 0.6% 6 0.3% 1.0% 3 2.3% 2010 2 0 1 1 0 0 4 8 3 7 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 4 0 0 1 2 5 5 1 5 0 1 0.0% 344 98.1% 7 1.7% 5 1.0% 0.7% 501 96.7% 182 90.4% 9.0% 0.0% 0.4% 339 97.3% 421 97.0% 1 0.2% 2.2.4% 3 1.0% 11.0% 16 0.8% 0.0% 7 1.3% 0.0% 0.6% 0.4% 3.0% 3 0.0% 0 0.7% 2 1.5% 4 2.0% 5.0% 0 0.7% 8 4. The share of route with problems has decreased between 2009 and 2010 for 19 out of the 30 reporting countries having provided data both for 2009 and 2010 reference years.0% 5.0% 929 96.4% 6 0.4% 0.3% 1.3% 4 0.8% 0.5% 24 1.0% 0.0% 1 0.9% 15 6.8% 0.0% 5.1% 2 1.9% 1779 97.7% 7 0.9% 25.5% 0.3% 8 0.6% 1 0.5% 2.7% 6.0% 1 0.9% 8.0% 10 1.7% 1. Route with pax >= 65000 and where difference >= 5% Route with pax >= 15000 and < 65000 and where difference >= 15% Route with pax >= 5000 and < 15000 and where difference >= 40% Route with pax >= 2000 and < 5000 and where difference >= 100% NO PROBLEM EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA EI IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUXEMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND LD CROATIA 2009 4 1.5% 0.7% 100 98.6% 5.0% 0.0% 0.8% 7 1.1% 1.6% 2010 5 1.2% 7 0.0% 11 2.0% 4.7% 114 95.4% 71 93.9% 6 0.6% 0.0% 3 0.5% 0 0.7% 1 0.2% 0.0% 0.7% 4.0% 1 0.9% 2.6% 2010 4 1 3 10 0 3 8 13 5 13 5 2 0 1 0 1 4 2 5 3 11 0 0 3 3 15 0 1 2 0 1.0% 0 0.4% 5 0.3% 0 0.4% 12 0.8% 4 3.9% 0.0% 0.0% 2.2% 0 0.0% 0.0% 0.9% 88 91.0% 0.3% 0.0% 0 0.4% 0 0.4% 3.0% 1 0.7% 0.2% 135 99.8% 1 0.0% 0 0.1% 0 0.0% 5.4% 4 0.3% 8 0.8% 0.0% 0 0.0% 2 1.9% 10 0.3% 74 93.3% 2009 336 94.4% 0 0.0% 0.9% 2.9% 7.

0% 0 0.0% 5 4.1% 443 96.1% 42 75.0% 21 100.0% 97 96.0% 0 0.7% 0 0.2% 6.0% 0 0.2% 1.4% 91 91.0% 28.1% 0. Among the 29 reporting countries available in 2009 and 2010.2% 0 0.0% 8 3.3% 10.1% 0 0.0% 0 0.3% 3 2.1% 61 95.0% 1 1.0% 0 0.3% 89 90.0% 0 0.2% 9.0% 0 0.0% 6 4.4% 2 2.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% 2 2.9% 2 1.7% 9.0% 122 87.8% 0.1% 0 0.7% 22 100.7% 1 1.8% 73 97.0% 2010 4 2.1% 5 4.8% 82 95.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.2% 4.0% 0 0.0% 2 0.9% 0.0% 4 0.3% 12.2% 2 2.0% 531 96.0% 2 2.5% 11 19.8% 110 94.8% 51 83.0% 0 0.0% Route with Freight >= 100 and < 1300 and where difference >= 150% 2009 11 6.0% 50 98.3% 101 93.4% 25 3.4% in 2009) to 5.9% 33 94.0% 3 3.0% 2 1.0% 1 1.8% 4.0% 0.3% 7 2.0% 3 2.4% 285 94.0% 6.5% 4 3.2% 1 2.1% No problem 2009 155 90.0% 32 94.5% 5.9% in 2010).0% 0 0.4% 0 0.9% 0 0.0% 2 3.0% The previous tables show that when considering arrivals (respectively departures).5% 1 1.0% 1 3.4% 8 8.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.5% 3 8.0% 1 3.7% 4 1.0% 56 94.3% 0 0.0% 2010 0 0.1% 1 2.8% 0 0.4% 1 2.6% 21.4% 1 1.7% 7 1.6% 3 4.0% 6.3% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% 20.1% 2010 167 89.6% 1.9% 46 97.9% 95 95.0% 6.6% 52 98.7% 0 0.6% 1 1.0% 1.6% 0 0.0% 0 0.5% 3 3.4% 8 2.1% Total 193 66 114 755 22 110 212 525 292 309 68 36 29 35 51 52 116 117 96 133 55 33 31 76 103 517 36 113 135 49 2010 No Problem 172 63 106 716 20 109 208 501 273 291 65 35 29 25 40 51 104 116 88 126 48 30 30 71 90 501 34 98 124 49 Problem 21 3 8 39 2 1 4 24 19 18 3 1 0 10 11 1 12 1 8 7 7 3 1 5 13 16 2 15 11 0 % with problems 10.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.7% 4 4.0% 0 0.1% 14 4.7% 8 1.0% 0 0.8% 14 1.0% 1 1.2% 6 5.0% 110 94.6% 10.1% 260 92.3% 542 95.0% 0 0.6% 0 0.1% 0 0.7% 8.2% in 2009 (respectively 5.2% 1 4.0% 1 0.0% 2 1.9% 10 3.7% 4 4.5% 96 95.8% 5.0% 5.0% 1 1.0% 0 0.4% 21 95.0% 29 100.0% 2 5.7% 0.9% 8 8.4% 23 95.9% 116 95.9% 32 100.6% 0 0.5% 2.0% 0 0.8% 94 94.9% 10.0% 13 2.2% 4 3.0% 0 0.0% 30 93.2% 447 96.0% 5 0.7% 3.2% 5 1.0% 8.9% 2010 16 8.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.7% 6 1.1% 0.2% 92 94.0% 0 0.6% 1 2.9% 5 5.6% 13.5% 20.0% 743 94.3% 68 95.0% 0 0.0% 5 4.0% 0 0.6% 6.6% 12.0% 12 2.0% 1 0.7% 23 100.0% 0 0.3% 1 3.3% 9 3.3% 5.1% 169 97.5% 1 1.5% 1 1.5% 98 95.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.9% 271 94.0% 1 1.1% 5.6% 3.0% 101 94.0% 1 1.0% 4 0.7% in 2010 (respectively 5.0% 1 0.0% 3 1.3% 1 1.0% 1 1.5% 0 0.5% 7.7% 239 93.8% 114 95.7% 2. the share of routes with problems has decreased for 13 countries for arrivals and 11 countries for departures. the share of routes with problems at total country level slightly increased from 5.5% 1 1.8% 3 3.3% 29 96.9% 10 7.1% 6 1.0% 0 0.0% 1 1.5% 1 1.3% 5.2% 2 1.7% 9 2.9% 8.0% 0 0.0% 4 9. Arrivals EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA EI IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUXEMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND LD CROATIA Route with Freight >= 6500 and where difference >= 50% 2009 0 0.1% 1 2.0% 4 3.8% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% 1 0.3% 0.2% 6.0% 0 0.4% 0 0.1% 1 1.9% 1.8% 66 97.0% 1 2.5% 720 95.9% 11 1.1% 172 97.3% 0 0.3% 0.1% 3.9% 3 1.1% 73 97.0% 2 1.1% 1 1.0% 0 0.8% 2.6% 2 3.0% Route with Freight >= 1300 and < 6500 and where difference >= 75% 2009 6 3.9% 1 4.0% 40 97.0% 0 0.7% 0 0.0% 0 0.9% 247 Page 12 .0% 0 0.9% 1 1.6% 90 90.0% 2 1.0% 12 8.4% 2 3.9% 4.4% 0 0.2% 3 1.3% 3 2.1% 3 4.8% 101 97.3% 33 100.9% 0 0.6% 2.1% 7 11.6% 9.0% 37 88.0% 0 0.9% 5.9% 4.5% 5.8% 12 1.0% 1 1.9% 9 1.1% 115 86.0% 1 1.Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality 2009 Departures EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA EI IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUXEMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND LD CROATIA Total 169 77 96 679 21 127 210 539 289 309 68 31 23 39 48 50 110 115 91 119 63 28 27 76 103 509 36 130 138 47 No Problem 153 73 90 650 21 125 204 512 271 295 66 31 23 31 38 49 101 113 83 113 59 25 27 71 93 492 34 116 126 46 Problem 16 4 6 29 0 2 6 27 18 14 2 0 0 8 10 1 9 2 8 6 4 3 0 5 10 17 2 14 12 1 % with problems 9.3% 4.0% 0 0.3% 8. There are however important disparities at country level.0% 98 94.0% 2 1.4% 2.8% 8.1% 11 2.1% 33 91.

0% 3 3.1% 4.1% 5.Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality Route with Freight >= 6500 and where difference >= 50% 2009 0 0.4% 273 93. 5.6% 0 0.5% 106 93.3% 0 0.8% 5 4.0% Departures EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA EI IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUXEMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND LD CROATIA In 2010 (as for 2009).1% 4.0% 2 5.1% 9 3.7% 3 9.8% 4 0.0% 1 0.1% 63 95.9% 5.7% 6 6.0% 6.8% 0 0.9% 1 0.0% 5 0.3% 0.0% 1 0.1% 31 100.0% 1 0.3% 6 2.9% 0 0.4% 7 2.0% 1 3.5% 8.2% 1.1% 0 0.2% 29 100.8% 0 0.3% 5.0% 0 0.0% 1 2.0% 0 0.4% 10 8.9% 8 7.1% 5.0% 2 1.5% 7 1.3% 4.8% 9 6.0% 0 0.5% 73 94.3% 492 96.9% 9 1.3% 4 1.9% 1 0.8% 4.0% 2 9.0% 7 7.0% 1 0.3% 1 2.1% 501 95.0% 2 1.0% 3 1.3% 0 0.9% 30 96.2% 4.4% 2.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.5% 10 1.0% 1 1.0% 4.0% 59 93.9% 9.6% 0 0.8% 4.0% 0 0.5% 3 0.9% 8 1.0% 25 71.4% 98 86.4% 90 87.7% 3 2.0% 4.4% 40 78.3% 83 91.4% 501 96.8% 1 2.1% 8.4% 0.5% 7.1% 7 2.1% 88 91.0% 5.7% 2.0% 1 0.0% 1 1.0% 0 0.0% 7.1% 3 10.4% 1.0% 10.2% 126 91.2% 10.5% 38 79.7% 21 100.4% 1 2. As mentioned previously for passenger transport.9% 4 0.0% 0 0.0% 5.0% 1 0.0% 4.6% 5 2.0% 101 91.7% 25 89.0% 0 0.6% 4 5.0% 1 0.4% 7 14.4% 93 90.8% 1 2.0% 0 0.7% 116 99.0% 1 1.3% 27 100.1% 3 2.6% 4.1% 4 11.9% 34 94.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.1% 2 1.0% 0 0.8% 295 95.0% 0 0.1% 1 0.2% 14 2.6% 35 97.6% 0 0.2% 6.9% 0 0.0% Route with Freight >= 1300 and < 6500 and where difference >= 75% 2009 2010 6 3.3% 2 3.9% 109 99.0% 3.0% 0 0.0% 1 0.0% 0 0.1% 2.2% 4 3.8% 5 9.7% 34 94.6% 0 0.8% 90 93.1% 0 0.8% 71 93.8% 0 0.5% 10 1.9% 0 0.0% 0 0.1% 20 2.9% 1 2.0% 0 0.6% 14 2.4% 51 98.0% 7 6.7% 126 94.2% 0 0.4% 1 0.0% 716 94.6% 0 0.0% 0 0.6% 3 1.8% 5 3.0% 71 93.9% 2 2.6% 12 8.7% 15.2 Arrivals Table B1 2009 Total 173 71 108 729 23 101 163 451 244 283 63 33 21 30 60 53 134 98 99 100 71 29 23 109 86 562 35 99 118 32 No Problem 151 69 103 696 23 96 158 438 225 271 62 33 21 28 51 52 121 94 94 95 68 26 23 104 82 539 34 89 113 30 Problem 22 2 5 33 0 5 5 13 19 12 1 0 0 2 9 1 13 4 5 5 3 3 0 5 4 23 1 10 5 2 % with problems 12.6% 1 1.3% 46 97.3% 2 1.5% 17 3.1% 104 89.9% 16 8.5% 2 0.0% 271 93.2% 0 0.9% 7.0% 5 12.1% 7.6% 1 0.1% 2.0% 125 98.3% 0 0.5% 0 0.9% 0 0.0% 1 1.6% 2 3.3% 0.4% 204 97.9% 3 4.8% 12 2.0% 3 8.0% 1 1.0% 0.7% 9 3.9% 10.6% 9 17.5% 3 2.0% 2 0.7% 10 7.0% 0 0.3% Total 189 71 115 760 22 100 172 460 255 283 65 36 22 39 54 54 138 98 98 101 58 30 28 104 100 542 38 98 119 46 2010 No Problem 165 66 110 720 21 93 168 441 234 265 64 33 22 36 43 54 123 93 91 97 55 29 28 99 92 518 37 88 114 44 Problem 24 5 5 40 1 7 4 19 21 18 1 3 0 3 11 0 15 5 7 4 3 1 0 5 8 24 1 10 5 2 % with problems 12.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% 2 0.5% 2 2. routes with problems represent nevertheless a relatively small share in the total number of routes.0% 1 2.8% 1 2.0% 3 2.2% 4.5% 291 94.0% 0 0.8% 20 90.7% 48 87.6% 0.0% 0 0.0% 4 4.0% 23 100.0% 4.9% 0 0.4% 116 89.8% 3 2.3% 3 4.9% 2 2.2% 65 95.0% 0 0.7% 7.2% 3.3% 12 3.2.2% 113 95.6% 10.1% 208 98.7% 0 0.4% 3 1.0% Route with Freight >= 100 and < 1300 and where difference >= 150% 2009 2010 10 5.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% 2.2% 49 98.0% 31 79.0% 4.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.4% 12 2.6% 1 0.8% 3 8.6% 3 6.8% 650 95.8% 8.7% 4.3% 0.5% 66 97.9% 49 100.1% 4 1.3% 4 3.0% 0 0.5% 0.8% 113 98. more than half (64%) of the routes with problems were concentrated within the category “Route with Freight >= 100 and < 1300 and where difference >= 150%”.0% 0 0.7% 124 91.6% 0 0.3% 4.0% 0 0.0% 2010 0 0.7% 4.2% 2 2.0% 0 0.3% 3 3.3% 30 90.6% 4.9% 12 10.7% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.0% 0 0.7% 20.7% 0 0.2% 6.0% No problem 2009 153 90.3% EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA IE IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUX EMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND LD CROATIA 248 Page 13 .9% 3 1.3% 1 1.0% 0 0.9% 1 1.1% 512 95.3% 6 5.0% 0 0.9% 2010 172 89.0% 1.7% 0 0.

0% 2.9% 97 96.0% 2.0% 3 8.5% 33 91.0% 0.8% 89 13 12.1% 108 4 3.4% 3 10.0% 0.6% 9 9.1% 225 92.1% 89 89.9% 2.0% 3.9% 4.7% 0.0% 2 2.5% 0.7% 23 100.8% 44 95.0% 0 0.5% 17 9.0% 0.6% 37 97.0% 3 1.0% 1.6% 0.0% 0.9% 10 3.9% 108 3 2.0% 0.0% 1.0% 55 94.8% 114 95.0% 0. both for arrivals and departures.0% 0.0% 0.0% 2.6% 54 100.6% 1 2.0% 1.3% 1 3. When considering all reporting countries as a whole.9% 34 97.0% 0.0% 52 0 0.0% 0.9% 1 2.0% in 2009 to 5.0% 1.8% 39 7 15.3% 615 23 3.7% 14 2.8% 28 0 0.8% 60 4 6.6% 0.4% 5 7.1% 1.1% 93 94.2% 2 6.2% 227 19 7.0% 31 0 0.6% 0.0% 1.8% 0.3% 539 95.0% 0.0% 103 10 8.0% 0 0.0% 1.3% 10 18.1% 9 9.8% 0 0.6% 207 4 1.8% 22 2 8.8% 11 4.2% 9 2.5% 668 32 4.9% 112 14 11.2% 92 92.6% 1 1.0% 0.0% 0.1% 3 3.0% 0.9% 64 2 3.4% 2.9% 94 94.2% 0 0.0% 0.5% 2 2.0% 0.0% 2 6.0% Route with Freight >= 1300 and < 6500 and where difference >= 75% 2009 8 1 2 13 0 2 1 4 6 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 4 3 0 2 1 0 0 1 4 5 0 1 0 0 4.8% 17 2.7% 88 6 6.8% 114 1 0.0% 21 100.0% 0.0% 1.4% 124 7 5.0% 0.0% 3 3.0% 0.0% Route with Freight >= 100 and < 1300 and where difference >= 150% 2009 2010 13 7.0% 99 95.0% 0.9% 113 95.0% 68 95.1% 0.0% 1.9% 487 16 3.0% 1 1.4% 33 100.0% 64 7 9.3% 2 4.7% 1.0% 0.0% 4 4.0% 1.0% 59 5 7.0% 2 2.6% 21 0 0.0% 0.0% 0.0% 3 2.8% 29 96.6% 13 1.3% 51 85.0% 0.0% 5 5.0% 3.4% 115 6 5.0% 0.2% 271 95.2% 103 95.9% 438 97.0% 0.3% 25 0 0.0% 0.0% 122 5 3.2% 1.0% 3 3.4% 0.9% 200 6 2.0% 0.9% in 2010.1% 3.4% 1.2% 0.9% 509 20 3.0% 0.0% 104 95.7% 492 13 2.2% 1.0% 9 6.0% 0.0% 0.5% 0.0% 0.9% 91 92.0% 2.0% 28 93.0% 0.8% 3 2.6% 32 1 3.0% 0.1% 48 0 0.3% 106 5 4.3% No problem 2009 151 87.1% 121 90.8% 93 8 7.7% 28 100.7% 22 100.0% 1 1.0% 518 95.8% 0.2% 33 1 2.5% 23 100.9% 1.9% 270 18 6.7% 441 95.0% 0. the share of routes with problems increased from 5.9% 0.0% 23 0 0.0% 0.0% 0.0% 1.1% 0.0% 30 2 6.7% 12 8.0% 2.3% 0 0.7% 4 3.3% 69 97.9% 0.9% 95 95.0% 1.0% 35 1 2.9% 0.Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality Departures Total EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA IE IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUX EMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND LD CROATIA 162 71 92 638 21 127 206 529 272 288 66 31 23 36 46 50 101 111 94 121 64 24 25 73 101 503 34 126 120 46 2009 No % with Problem Problem problems 141 21 13.3% 47 8 14.5% 10 3.5% 0.2% 108 7 6.1% 111 9 7.5% 0 0.9% 2.5% 32 1 3.2% 50 0 0.4% 0.8% 30 93.0% 36 92.2% 0.0% 5.0% 123 89.0% 2010 1 0 1 7 0 2 0 1 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0.4% 82 95.7% 69 5 6.0% 99 15 13.0% 0.7% 21 95.5% 1 1.5% 45 1 2.0% 1.0% 52 98.7% 287 18 5.0% 0.0% 0.2% 5 4.9% 0 0.0% 28 2 6.6% 1 1.8% 2 1.0% 168 97.0% 15 2.0% 1.0% 0.0% 0.3% 43 79.0% 0.0% 0.0% 0.4% 696 95.0% 1.8% 2010 165 87.0% 158 96.0% 0.3% 40 10 20.0% 0.3% 64 2 3.8% 26 89.0% 68 5 6.7% 249 Page 14 .7% 720 94.9% 484 21 4. Arrivals EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA IE IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUXEMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND LD CROATIA Route with Freight >= 6500 and where difference >= 50% 2009 1 0 0 7 0 1 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0.7% 1 1.0% 0.7% 0.7% 8 13.3% 94 95.0% 0.0% 35 1 2.0% 95 6 5.5% 0.0% 0.4% 88 89.6% 20 2 9.0% 0.9% 87 9 9.6% 1.5% 13 4.9% 234 91.4% 0.4% 0.8% 2 3.7% 0.9% 0.0% 1 4.6% 64 98.0% 110 95.0% 4 3.5% 93 93.0% 0.0% 0.2% Total 191 64 111 700 22 112 211 505 246 305 66 36 28 32 50 52 113 115 96 131 55 33 30 74 102 505 33 114 115 48 2010 No % with Problem Problem problems 155 36 18.9% 88 4 4.8% 265 93.0% 0.7% 0.3% 0 0.0% 96 95.8% 62 98.0% 2010 6 0 1 16 0 2 2 5 8 4 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 2 1 2 1 0 0 1 5 8 0 1 0 0 3.7% 3 7.0% 1.2% 5 4.0% 1.0% The share of routes with problems observed in the On Flight Origin Destination dataset decreased between 2009 and 2010 for 10 countries both for arrivals and departures (out of the 30 countries for which data were available both for 2009 and 2010).3% 66 93.0% 13 2.0% 0.8% 256 16 5.

3% 0.0% 0.0% 0. Among these 30 countries.0% 0.9% 7.1% 93.0% 0.0% 0.0% 0.0% 0.8% 1.0% 0.2% 0.6% 3.9% 0.3% 1.1 For the 2010 data.2% 114 99.0% 90.0% 1.7% 1.5% 2.8% 13.3 Answers from the reporting countries Response rate 5.9% 2.1% 97.3% 93.0% 0.7% 4. the reports on mirror and missing routes checks have been sent to the 30 participating countries for which discrepancies were detected when comparing reported figures to declarations of partner countries.9% 108 96.5% 97.9% 3.0% 1.3% 69 93.6% 0.0% 28 93.0% 0.4% 100.0% 8.6% 6.9% 2.3% 3.0% 2.4% 0.0% 92.0% 0.0% 0.0% 0.0% 0.8% 227 92.2% 0.7% 0.0% 0.0% 5.0% 0.6% 0.0% 0.9% 0.0% 0.0% 2010 3 0 1 6 0 1 0 2 4 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1.2% 1.6% 0.0% 0.4% 1.0% 0.6% 0.5% 2.0% 2. 11 reported comments on the discrepancies presented in the reports (out of which 9 were Member States).7% 0.0% 2.2% 84.2% 92.8% No problem 2010 155 81.6% 124 94.8% 2.0% 0.2% 0.9% 48 100.0% 2.0% 93.7% 3.9% 4.0% 0.2 Highlights of the main problems pointed out by the participating countries Various reasons have been mentioned by the countries as explanations for the discrepancies observed in the mirror checks.0% 0.0% 0.4% 32 97.1% 4.0% 0.3% 492 97.8% 97.7% 47 85.7% 0.8% 1.0% 0.0% 2009 141 64 88 615 21 122 200 509 256 270 64 31 23 35 39 50 95 108 88 115 59 22 25 68 93 487 33 112 111 45 87.8% 106 95.1% 9.0% 7.0% 0.2.3% 3.0% 10.0% 0.0% 1.0% 2.0% 0.6% 9.0% 0.2% 60 93.0% 0.0% 0.0% 0.0% 0. the category “Route with Freight >= 100 and < 1300 and where difference >= 150%” accounted for 64% of the routes with problems for arrivals and departures.9% 2.2% 0. a proposal of trans-codification (to be validated by the concerned country) for the most important missing routes was included while transmitting the reports.4% 1.1% 7.8% 3.0% 103 91.0% 0.0% 0.0% Route with Freight >= 1300 and < 6500 and where difference >= 75% 2009 6 0 2 11 0 3 2 5 6 5 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 1 0 0 3 4 3 1 5 0 0 3.Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality Route with Freight >= 6500 and where difference >= 50% 2009 EB BELGIUM LB BULGARIA EK DENMARK ED GERMANY EE ESTONIA IE IRELAND LG GREECE LE SPAIN LF FRANCE LI ITALY LC CYPRUS EV LATVIA EY LITHUANIA EL LUXEMBOURG LH HUNGARY LM MALTA EH NETHERLANDS LO AUSTRIA EP POLAND LP PORTUGAL LR ROMANIA LJ SLOVENIA LZ SLOVAKIA EF FINLAND ES SWEDEN EG UNITED KINGDOM BI ICELAND EN NORWAY LS SWITZERLAND LD CROATIA 1 0 0 3 0 0 0 2 3 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0.1 Problems of codification Some of the errors appearing in the mirror quality checks are actually due to a wrong code attribution by one of both partner countries: this generates problems in the mirror checks reports even though the figures reported are consistent.1% 87 90.0% 4.2% 1.1% 0.3.5% 2.0% 0.0% 1.0% 0. 5.6% 95.0% 94.1% 7.7% 4.6% 1.0% 6. a special analysis of the missing routes is carried out by Eurostat.0% 2.0% 0.0% 0.0% 100.0% 0.0% 0.6% 0.6% 0.4% 20 90.0% 1.1% 484 95.0% 0.5% 5.2% 91.0% 0.3% 8.6% 3.9% 92.6% 2.4% 0.3% 10.4% 1.8% 1.0% Departures The trend observed for dataset A1 also applies for dataset B1: in 2010.0% 0.0% 30 93.0% 6.3% 287 94. The aim is to identify the attribution of wrong partner airport codes for each reporting country.1% 64 97.0% 0.0% 2.8% 0.2% 94.0% 0.2% 2.7% 100.7% 0.5% 668 95.3.0% 2.6% 0.3.0% 0.8% 0.4% 1.2% 28 100.8% 0.1% 96.4% 2. 5.5% 1.8% 1.2% 89 87.5% 32 97.0% 100.1% 95.0% 0.0% 2010 7 0 2 11 0 2 3 6 6 6 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 1 3 2 0 0 2 5 4 1 3 1 0 3.0% 0.0% 0.0% 1.7% 6.0% 2.0% 52 100.2% 1. When performing mirror checks.9% 2.9% 0.8% 97.0% 4.7% 5.3% 2.8% 108 93.0% 0.0% 0.5% 0.4% 207 98.0% 2.0% 0.8% 40 80.5% 0.2% 2010 26 4 2 15 2 1 1 13 9 10 2 1 0 2 8 0 9 1 7 3 6 1 2 3 8 8 0 12 6 0 13.0% 0. The following paragraphs give a highlight of the main reasons that may generate deviations between figures declared by partner reporting countries on common routes. 5. If necessary. 250 Page 15 .0% 2.0% 0.7% 4.7% 0.9% 0.0% 0.9% 0.1% 0.7% 96.9% 0.0% 0.0% 35 97.6% 0.0% Route with Freight >= 100 and < 1300 and where difference >= 150% 2009 14 7 2 9 0 2 4 13 7 11 1 0 0 1 6 0 6 3 5 2 4 2 0 2 4 11 0 9 9 1 8.5% 0.0% 99 86.0% 0.9% 0.0% 97.0% 96.3% 16.1% 96.1% 97.1% 88.0% 0.3% 1.1% 0.8% 100.

2 Problems in information system Some discrepancies observed in the mirror checks may actually be due to problems linked to the transition between information systems used for the data compilation (such as new system for air traffic billing and reporting). A reporting country indicated that software problems may also explain some of the deviations observed for multi-stage flights. These problems are listed hereafter.3. 251 Page 16 . In this case. the destination airport (as registered at the departing airport) changes while travelling.3. aircraft type…) are unknown. even in dataset A1 (where data should be reported according to the “flight Stage” concept).2. • Different methodology applied by partner airports A reporting country reported that some methodological issues are responsible for the deviations observed at national and international transport level.2. • Unknown transport A reporting country informed Eurostat that some airlines do not report detailed cargo transport: only the total quantity of freight is available. • Transit passengers Several countries indicated that some discrepancies observed in the mirror and missing routes checks are due to differences in the methodology of reporting transit passengers for flights with an intermediate stop and multi stop flights. This can cause potentially important differences when comparing mirror figures. it happens that the airline code is also ”unknown” in some of the records provided. one can find records with a relatively high quantity of freight where most of the dimensions (partner airport. with some airports only providing “origin/destination” concept. • Redirected flights Redirected flights could be an explanation of some of the discrepancies observed in the mirror declarations. this transport is reported as air transport and it is difficult when compiling the data to distinguish the transport realised by lorry and the transport actually performed by aircraft. Some missing routes observed in the quality checks could surely be found within such records. This explanation can be the reason of some of the discrepancies pointed out in the quality checks. in such cases.3 Methodological problems Several other problems have been pointed out by the participating countries and are linked to methodological issues. Indeed. 5. As the airline also serves other airlines.Aviation statistics 2010 data collection Data Quality 5. In the datasets provided. • Registration of transport by lorries Another kind of methodological issue concerns the freight carried by a plane which is forwarded by lorries to a different destination.

252 .

Annex XIII: Eurobase structure. Aviation Domain 253 .

254 .

Air transport infrastructure (avia_if) Number of airports (with more than 15. Air transport equipment (avia_eq) Commercial aircraft fleet by type of aircraft (avia_eq_arc_typ) Commercial aircraft fleet by age of aircraft (avia_eq_arc_age) 3. Air transport measurement .Accidents (avia_ac) Number of injury accidents (avia_ac_number) Number of fatalities in injury accidents (avia_ac_fatal) 5.Enterprises.000 passenger movements per year) (avia_if_arp) Airport infrastructures by type (avia_if_typ) Airport connections to other modes of transport (avia_if_arp_co) 2.1. Air transport . Air transport . economic performances and employment (avia_ec) Number of aviation and airport enterprises (avia_ec_enterp) Employment in aviation and airport enterprises by gender (avia_ec_emp_ent) Employment in main airports by gender (avia_ec_emp_arp) 4.passengers (avia_pa) Overview of the air passenger transport by country and airports (avia_pao) Air passenger transport by reporting country (avia_paoc) Air passenger transport by main airports in each reporting country (avia_paoa) Air passenger transport between reporting countries (avia_paocc) Air passenger transport between main airports in each reporting country and partner reporting countries (avia_paoac) National air passenger transport by country and airports (avia_pan) National air passenger transport by reporting country (avia_panc) National air passenger transport by main airports in each reporting country (avia_pana) International intra-EU air passenger transport by country and airports (avia_pai) International intra-EU air passenger transport by reporting country and EU partner country (avia_paincc) International intra-EU air passenger transport by main airports in each reporting country and EU partner country (avia_painac) International extra-EU air passenger transport by country and airports (avia_pae) International extra-EU air passenger transport by reporting country and partner world regions and countries (avia_paexcc) International extra-EU air passenger transport by main airports in each reporting country and partner world regions and countries (avia_paexac) 255 .

Detailed air passenger transport by reporting country and routes (avia_par) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Belgium and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_be) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Denmark and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_dk) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Germany and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_de) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Estonia and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_ee) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Greece and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_gr) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Spain and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_es) Air passenger transport between the main airports of France and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_fr) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Ireland and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_ie) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Italia and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_it) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Cyprus and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_cy) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Latvia and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_lv) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Lithuania and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_lt) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Luxembourg and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_lu) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Hungaria and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_hu) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Malta and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_mt) Air passenger transport between the main airports of the Netherlands and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_nl) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Austria and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_at) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Poland and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_pl) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Portugal and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_pt) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Slovenia and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_si) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Finland and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_fi) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Sweden and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_se) Air passenger transport between the main airports of the United Kingdom and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_uk) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Iceland and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_is) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Norway and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_no) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Switzerland and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_ch) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Bulgaria and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_bg) 256 .

Air transport measurement .freight and mail (avia_go) Overview of the freight and mail air transport by country and airports (avia_goo) Freight and mail air transport by reporting country (avia_gooc) Freight and mail air transport by main airports in each reporting country (avia_gooa) Freight and mail air transport between reporting countries (avia_goocc) Freight and mail air transport between main airports in each reporting country and partner reporting countries (avia_gooac) National freight and mail air transport by country and airports (avia_gon) National freight and mail air transport by reporting country (avia_gonc) National freight and mail air transport by main airports in each reporting country (avia_gona) International intra-EU freight and mail air transport by country and airports (avia_goi) International intra-EU freight and mail air transport by reporting country and EU partner country (avia_goincc) International intra-EU freight and mail air transport by main airports in each reporting country and EU partner country (avia_goinac) International extra-EU freight and mail air transport by country and airports (avia_goe) International extra-EU freight and mail air transport by reporting country and partner world regions and countries (avia_goexcc) International extra-EU freight and mail air transport by main airports in each reporting country and partner world regions and countries (avia_goexac) Detailed freight and mail air transport by reporting country and routes (avia_gor) Freight partner Freight partner Freight partner Freight partner Freight partner Freight partner Freight partner and mail air transport between the main airports of Belgium and airports (routes data) (avia_gor_be) and mail air transport between the main airports of Denmark and airports (routes data) (avia_gor_dk) and mail air transport between the main airports of Germany and airports (routes data) (avia_gor_de) and mail air transport between the main airports of Estonia and airports (routes data) (avia_gor_ee) and mail air transport between the main airports of Greece and airports (routes data) (avia_gor_gr) and mail air transport between the main airports of Spain and airports (routes data) (avia_gor_es) and mail air transport between the main airports of France and airports (routes data) (avia_gor_fr) their main their main their main their main their main their main their main 257 .Air passenger transport between the main airports of Romania and their main partner airports (routes Data) (avia_par_ro) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Croatia and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_hr) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Czech Republic and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_cz) Air passenger transport between the main airports of Slovakia and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_par_sk) 6.

Air transport measurement .Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Ireland and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_ie) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Italia and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_it) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Cyprus and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_cy) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Latvia and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_lv) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Lithuania and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_lt) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Luxembourg and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_lu) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Hungary and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_hu) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Malta and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_mt) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of the Netherlands and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_nl) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Austria and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_at) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Poland and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_pl) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Portugal and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_pt) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Slovenia and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_si) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Finland and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_fi) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Sweden and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_se) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of the United Kingdom and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_uk) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Iceland and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_is) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Norway and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_no) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Switzerland and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_ch) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Bulgaria and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_bg) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Romania and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_ro) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Croatia and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_hr) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Czech Republic and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_cz) Freight and mail air transport between the main airports of Slovakia and their main partner airports (routes data) (avia_gor_sk) 7.traffic data by airports. aircrafts and airlines (avia_tf) Aircraft traffic data by reporting country (avia_tf_acc) Aircraft traffic data by main airport (avia_tf_aca) Airline traffic data by reporting country (avia_tf_alc) Airline traffic data by main airport (avia_tf_ala) Airport traffic data by reporting airport and airlines (avia_tf_apal) 258 .

data aggregated at standard regional levels (NUTS) (avia_rg) Air transport of passengers at regional level (tran_r_avpa_nm) Air transport of freight at regional level (tran_r_avgo_nm) 259 . Air transport .8.

260 .

Annex XIV: Eurobase: main declaring airports. Selection of the routes between the “main declaring airports” and their “main partners” 261 .

262 .

quarterly and annual data.For the tables of the collections avia_par and avia_gor. the list of “main declaring airports” and “main partner airports” defined at annual level should be kept at quarterly and monthly level for each year. due to the important difference of volumes reported by the main airports of the various reporting countries. a unique threshold would present two inconveniences: • the biggest airports of the smallest countries would be under the threshold and thus no data would be available in the tables for this country • the number of airports selected for the participating countries where the transport is among the highest would be too important B. The new selection of “main 263 . For a specific year. the tables avia_par _XX and avia_gor _XX could be updated. The selected airport pairs will then be displayed in the tables of each country. the annual updates can be run for the monthly. the main partners of the “main declaring airports” have to be selected in the appropriate manner. The first step is the filling of the tables until 2003 using the annual thresholds defined in the method described in this document following the airport size (based on “passenger units”). To determine the thresholds for the airports routes to be included in the Eurostat dissemination database. Furthermore. Some routes having only seasonal traffic may not appear. However. Routes between the main declaring airports and their main partners A. Annual updates The tables in the collections avia_par and avia_gor will be updated on annual basis. Main declaring airports The list of airports to be considered as “main declaring airports” for the passenger tables (respectively the freight tables) are all airports reporting data in the Flight Stage dataset and/or in the On Flight Origin/Destination dataset for passenger transport (respectively freight transport). This means that when country XX has sent data for a whole year. I. Problem with thresholds Eurostat proposed to apply a unique threshold for all routes declared by the main airports. Solution The following methodology takes into account the size class of the “main declaring airports” in order to determinate appropriate thresholds. II. This methodology would thus avoid the problem mentioned in the previous section. the most recent reference datasets have to be used. When the country has provided data for the complete year. data will be available for a list of “main declaring airports”-to-“main partner airports” routes defined for this year.

These thresholds should allow having the most appropriate selection for each of the various countries. thresholds for the airports routes should be defined.Airport D' Airport E .Airport A' Airport B .declaring airports”-to-“main partner airports” routes is made using these latest annual data according to the thresholds defined.Airport K' C.Airport G' Airport H .Airport F' Airport G .Airport I' Airport J .Airport E' Airport F . 1.Airport J' Airport K . The availability of the information for a selection of routes could then be as follow: 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X Airport A . the tables will contain values only for the “main declaring airports”to-“main partner airports” routes of this year.Airport H' Airport I . Method to define thresholds In order to select the routes to display in the tables avia_par and avia_gor of the Eurostat dissemination domain. The thresholds are defined separately for passenger and “freight and mail” transport because the importance of a route may be quite different in terms of passenger transport and in terms of “freight and mail” transport.Airport C' Airport D . Once this selection has been made. Passengers Data taken into account for the determination of the thresholds 264 .Airport B' Airport C . A list of “main declaring airports”-to-“main partner airports” routes is defined for each year separately. the other cells will remain empty. the data should be included in the collection for each year only for the “main declaring airports”-to-“main partner airports” routes defined for the year concerned. The list of “main declaring airports” and “main partner airports” defined at annual level will also be used to display the monthly and quarterly data of the same reference year. For a specific reference year.

265 . For each of the “main declaring airport”. 2003 EGLL LONDON/HEATHROW EDDF FRANKFURT/MAIN LFPG PARIS/CHARLES-DE-GAULLE EHAM AMSTERDAM/SCHIPHOL LEMD MADRID/BARAJAS EGKK LONDON/GATWICK LIRF ROMA/FIUMICINO EDDM MUNCHEN LEBL BARCELONA LFPO PARIS/ORLY … EDDV HANNOVER LPFR FARO EGAA BELFAST/ALDERGROVE ENBR BERGEN/FLESLAND Pax transport Quartile 1 Quartile 2 Quartile 3 nb routes 63 208 331 2 823 63 983 268 686 269 48 023 283 53 5 933 82 167 571 48 008 164 422 12 851 128 432 439 39 807 306 2 285 35 986 149 112 362 35 369 823 230 7 232 97 893 281 29 893 190 520 12 991 91 895 351 25 473 178 513 10 616 70 227 261 23 953 104 21 1 663 42 056 422 22 492 001 220 3 177 62 210 254 22 448 820 228 6 969 44 435 249 … … … … … 4 903 012 199 1 914 19 215 215 4 634 504 251 7 591 18 156 133 3 954 859 239 1 757 17 742 104 3 314 878 214 912 19 606 63 The quartiles allow knowing the repartition of the volumes of passengers on all the airports routes selected for each “main declaring airport”: 25% of the routes have a volume of passengers inferior to Quartile 1. based on the 2003 data of the aviation database. the total transport for each of the main declaring airport has been calculated. associating to each reporting airport its total passenger transport in 2003. 50% of the routes have a volume of passengers inferior to Quartile 2 and 75% of the routes have a volume of passengers inferior to Quartile 3. The following table gives a sample of the previously mentioned table. for each of the “main declaring airports”. classes have been defined. Furthermore. Details of the calculation Based on the available data.In order to define these thresholds. This action allows knowing the repartition of the volumes of passengers on the airport-to-airport routes declared by the reporting airports considered. A summary table has been created. These classes will allow calculating different thresholds depending on the size of the reporting airport. all the partner airports have been taken into account. Determination of the classes and the thresholds Following the distribution of the total volume of passengers at each reporting airport. a table with the total passenger transport has been made for the “main reporting airport”-to-partner airports routes. the quartiles have been calculated on the volumes of the airport-to-airport routes related to this declaring airport where passenger transport has been reported. the quartiles calculated previously and the number of airport-to-airport routes declared by this airport.

the study of the repartition of the volumes of the routes (based on quartile) following the airport size and the total number of route has lead to the following classes and thresholds. these new thresholds would not change the general methodology. However. + [ Threshold (tonnes of freight and mail) 50 100 500 3 000 266 . the study of the repartition of the volumes of the routes (based on quartile) following the airport size and the total number of route has lead to the following classes and thresholds. 300 000[ 10 000 [300 000 . 10 000 000[ 40 000 [10 000 000 . + [ 75 000 A new method may be elaborated. For each declaring airport. Annual data Classes [0.10 000[ [10 000. 1 000 000[ 15 000 [1 000 000 .If no classes were defined and a general threshold applied. Annual data Classes Threshold (passengers) [150 000 . 5 000 000[ 20 000 [5 000 0000 .100 000[ [100 000. 2.1 000 000[ [1 000 000. establishing the threshold of an airport on the basis of its annual transport. Freight Data taken into account for the determination of the thresholds/Details of the calculation The same table compared to passenger transport has been made for the “main declaring airports” with the freight transport. some airports would not appear in the selection because of the relatively small passenger transport registered for some countries compared to the biggest participating countries in terms of total transport. Determination of the classes and the thresholds For each declaring airport.

267 .

Annex XV: Air Transport Statistics metadata information in Eurobase 268 .

269 .

3 Sector coverage Not applicable 3. called A. Dataset A: This dataset contains periodic flight stage data registered for airport-to-airport routes. scheduled/non scheduled. passenger service/all-freight and mail service and airline information. airline information and aircraft type. Direct transit passengers Passengers who. Dataset B: This dataset contains periodic on flight origin/destination data registered for airport-to-airport routes. All revenue and non revenue passengers on board an aircraft during a flight stage. freight and mail on board. The values provided concern passengers on board. This is linked to the definition of passengers (or freight and mail) on board. total direct transit passengers. after a short stop. Flight stage The operation of an aircraft from take-off to its next landing. total commercial aircraft movements and total aircraft movements. called C. the On Flight Origin/Destination dataset. departure and surface movement of aircraft and open for commercial air services. not all the participating countries were providing data according to the two reporting concepts covered by the Regulation: “On flight origin and destination” (OFOD) and “Flight stage” (FS). mentions three datasets: the Flight Stage dataset. and broken down by arrivals/departures. continue their journey on the same aircraft on a flight having the same flight number as the flight on which they arrive. Dataset C: This dataset contains periodic airport data registered for declaring airports. Before the adoption of the Regulations. implementing Regulation N°437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers.4 Statistical concepts and definitions Regulation (EC) N°1358/2003. Passengers on board All passengers on board of the aircraft upon landing at the reporting airport or at taking off from the reporting airport. passenger service/all-freight and mail service. 3. called B and the Airport dataset. and broken down by arrivals/departures. The main concepts used in this domain are the following: Community airport A defined area on land or water in a Member State subject to the provisions of the treaty.providers or derived from the ICAO airline codes as listed in the ICAO document 8585. Includes direct transit passengers (counted at arrivals and departures). and broken down by airline information. The values provided concern total passengers carried. 272 . total freight and mail loaded or unloaded. The values provided concern passengers carried and freight and mail loaded or unloaded. which is intended to be used either wholly or in part for the arrival. commercial air flights as well as passenger seats available. freight and mail by air. scheduled/non-scheduled.

All revenue and non-revenue passengers whose journey begins or terminates at the reporting airport and transfer passengers joining or leaving the flight at the reporting airport. New York would record the figures for New York-London and New York-Paris. Conceptually speaking. However. 135 passengers New York-Paris and 75 passengers London-Paris. figures obtained by applying the Flight Stage concept and the On Flight Origin/Destination concept are not comparable because of direct transit passengers.5 Statistical unit The data used in the domain are collected by the different data providers at the airport level. similarly. This is linked to the definition of passengers carried and freight and mail loaded or unloaded.6 Statistical population As mentioned in the Regulation. On flight origin and destination Passengers carried All passengers on a particular flight (with one flight number) counted once only and not repeatedly on each individual stage of that flight. Includes express services and diplomatic bags. Excludes passenger baggage. London would record New York-London and London-Paris. if the airport of disembarkation is not known. some 273 . For passengers. which are counted for "flight stages" but not for "on flight origin/destination". Freight and mail loaded or unloaded All freight and mail loaded onto or unloaded from an aircraft. All freight and mail on board an aircraft during a flight stage. Excludes direct transit freight and mail. 135 from New York to Paris and 75 from London to Paris. In terms of flight stage data there are two flight stages and the figures reported by New York and London airports are: New York-London 320=(185+135) passengers and by London and Paris airports are London-Paris 210=(135+75) passengers.Freight and mail on board All freight and mail on board of the aircraft upon landing at the reporting airport or at taking off from the reporting airport. Includes direct transit freight and mail (counted at arrivals and departures). the reported data differing following the airport's category. Includes express services and diplomatic bags. the aircraft destination should be deemed to be the point of disembarkation. freight or mail where the airport of embarkation is not known. Category "0": Airports with less than 15 000 passenger units per year are considered as having only "occasional commercial traffic" without obligation to report. 3. Paris would record New York-Paris and London-Paris. Thus in terms of on flight origin/destination data the figures recorded are 185 passengers New York-London. four categories of Community airports are defined. Traffic on a commercial air service identified by a unique flight number subdivided by airport pairs in accordance with point of embarkation and point of disembarkation on that flight. The following example shows the difference between the “On flight origin and destination” data and the “Flight Stage” data: a flight is operated on a route New York-London-Paris 185 passengers travel from New York to London. the aircraft origin should be deemed to be the point of embarkation. 3. Excludes passenger baggage. Excludes direct transit passengers.

Reference period Data is collected on a monthly basis and then aggregated at quarterly and annual level. Iceland. on flight origin destination data as well as aggregated airport data (Datasets A. EU-25 and EU-27. 3. tonnes (for freight and mail). the availability and time coverage of the data depends on each country. A list of the airports obliged to deliver data according to the Regulation (categories 1. Commission Regulation (EC) No 1358/2003 of 31/07/2003. Category "2": Airports with more than 150 000 passenger units and less than 1 500 000 passenger units per year shall transmit flight stage data. 3. freight and mail by air. B and C). Commission Regulation No 546/2005 of 8 April 2005. B and C). 6. 5. flights. However.countries report data on these airports which are disseminated. aircraft movements and seats available. Switzerland. on flight origin destination data as well as aggregated airport data (Datasets A. Unit of measure The units used depend on the elements collected and are: passengers. 3.8 Time coverage 1993 was the first year where data were collected. Category "1": Airports with between 15 000 and 150 000 passenger units per year shall transmit only aggregated airport data (Dataset C). Aggregates are also provided for euro area. Institutional mandate 6.9 Base period Not applicable 4. 274 .7 Reference area The data cover the EU Member States. For more details about data availability per period and country see the Annex at the bottom of this page. 2 and 3) is included on the Reference Manual for Air Transport Statistics (see Annex at the botton of this page). Category "3": Airports with at least 1 500 000 passenger units per year shall transmit flight stage data. the Candidate Countries as well as Norway.1 Legal acts and other agreements This data transmission is based on a EP and Council framework legal act and on several implementing Commission Regulationson: • • • Regulation (EC) No 437/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 27 February 2003 on statistical returns in respect of the carriage of passengers.

Release policy 8.2 Data sharing Not applicable 7.1 Confidentiality . 10. July and October. quarterly data appeared from 1997 and monthly from 1998.• Commission Regulation No 158/2007 of 16 February 2007.2 Publications Statistics in focus (at least one per year) 275 . 9.1 Release calendar The on-line database is updated four times per year. Until 1996.1 News release News releases on-line 10. 8. Confidentiality 7. However. the updates of the dissemination database are announced in the Eurostat web site two weeks in advance. all participating countries declared yearly data. HOwever. processing and disseminating the confidential data.data treatment Only the airline information data is subject to confidentiality. 8.2 Confidentiality . Frequency of dissemination Data is disseminated on a quarterly basis. Before data release there is a consultation process with the competent national authorities and with the DG for Energy and Transport (DG TREN). on the months of January. 8. the data was provided by the different participating countries on a voluntary basis.3 User access Data are disseminated simultaneously to all interested parties through a database update and on Eurostat's website (see “Dissemination formats” below for more details). for some of them. April.policy Council Regulation (CE) No 322/97 of 17 February 1997 (OJ No L 52/1) and Council Regulation (EURATOM. 7. The data providers deliver this information with a higher leel of aggregation to avoid confidentiality constraints at national level. 6. Before 2003. Dissemination format 10.2 Release calendar access There is not a precise calendar of updates aprt from the months above mentioned. EEC) no 1588/90 of 11 June 1990 on the transmission of the data subject to statistical confidentiality to the Statistical Office of the European Communities (OJ No L 151/ 1) stipulates the detailed rules used for receiving.

Annually. Accessibility of documentation 11. Quality management 12. a data quality report is prepared with a summary of the main findings affecting quality as well as showing the solution adopted and the materiality of the existing differences.2 Quality documentation The Reference Manual (see Annex at the bottom of this page) includes a section describing the quality checks applied to the incoming data as well as showing the results of the quality analysis of the last full data collection year available. 11. Additional definitions of the terms used in the frame of the statistics on air transport are available in the "Glossary on Air Transport Statistics" (see Annex at the bottom of this page). Data is subsequently is validated in Eurostat by applying different controls on the incoming data.1 Documentation on methodology The Reference Manual on Air Transport Statistics (see Annex at the bottom of this page) contains detailed methodological information as well as background information on the implementation of the legal acts and on how data are processed and disseminated by Eurostat.3 On-line database Please consult free data on-line or refer to contact details 10. Few problems are detected on data treatment and if so. Methodological notes are also available in the different Statistics in focus publications on Aviation statistics.2 Quality assessment Data quality is high. as well as by cross-checking partner countries figures. Relevance 276 .4 Micro-data access Not applicable 10. 13.1 Quality assurance Data quality is ensured by the implementation a common and well established methodology for the data collection and compilation at country level. before and after treatment. the coutries involved are inmediately contacted to solve the problem. 12. 12.Data in focus (at least one per year) Panorama of Transport Regional Yearbook 10.5 Other CD ROM: Available at the data shop on line 11.

15.1 Timeliness According to the existing legal basis. Accuracy and reliability 14. evaluate the impact of the air transport industry in the economy.3 Non-sampling error Not applicable 15. depending on data deliveries from the reporting countries.1 User needs Users mainly request these data to properly monitor the development of air transport in the EU and other European countries. 14. There is an obligation of data provision for the Member States and.1 Overall accuracy Overall accuracy of the data is good. In practice final annual data are disseminated about nine months after the reference period. Monthly and quarterly provisional data are disseminated earlier. The comparison with other relevant international sources shows a high level comparaibility.3 Completeness Completeness of data is high.2 User satisfaction The existing data collection on air transport statistics is well appreciated by the users. Comparability 16. European air transport statistics are a valuable resource to a wide range of users.geographical Data comparability across countries is very high. as a consequence. countries have 6 months to deliver the data for the reference monthly period. The rest of the countries respect the deadline for data provision with some ocasional exceptions.2 Punctuality A majority of countries deliver the data earlier than the t+6 months. Accuracy. Timeliness and lack of informationof major partner countries are cited as weknesses of this domain. 13. This is ensured by the implementation of a 277 . 16. 13. at least since 2003 when the framework legal act came into force. clarity and comparability are particularly indicated as good qualities of these data.2 Sampling error Not applicable 14. there are very few gaps in the data provision.13. Timeliness and punctuality 15. 14. quantify the importance of the transport flows of passengers and freight at intraEU and extra-EU and assess the competition in the air transport market.1 Comparability .

20.over time Comparability over time is also very high. All these information allows the implementation of different quality checks to ensure the coherence of the data.1 Coherence . Data revision 19. data availability over the time depends on each country.1 Data revision .practice Methodology has been settled down in the above mentioned Regulations following existing agreements.and extra-EU figures at community. particularly because of the difficulty of comparing costs (measured in a currency) and benefits (measured with a scoring system).2 Coherence . no major change in the methodology used to collect and process the data have taken place in this domain. time series checks and inter-datasets checks.2 Data revision . Statistical processing 20. Therefore. Cost and burden An exercise to measure cost-benefit of this obligatory data collection was made in 2007. international intra. Detailed data at airport level are available: national. However. 17. the so-called "mirror checks" allow to compare the data declared by partner reporting airports and find possible inconsistencies that are corrected as much as possible. 16. 18. In addition. Anyhow. Only in the case of countries where there has been an increase in the number of reporting airports over time.internal The quality checks include mirror statistics.policy Revisions of passed data are taken into account and processed when provided by the national competent authorities.cross domain Data coherence across the domain is good. and airport levels.common methodology. 19.1 Source data 278 . Data at regional level (NUTS level 2. Coherence 17. the internal consistency of the data is high. So the analysis of the data over time produces very reliable results. the methodology applied to compare both sides did not allow to provide consistent and valuable conclusions. The present methodological approach has been applied for a number of years now and it is well understood and applied at airport and country level.2 Comparability . Further investigation is recommended for data that fail these checks. These quality checks detect data that could possibly be in error.1 and 0) are also available. Therefore. country. 19. the comparison of national aggregated data has to be taken with care because the comparison is affected by the fact that more airports report data from one year to another. 17.

Automatic validation The checks include that: .4 Data validation Data validation takes place at several levels of the data processing. and the second step is the quality checks when data has been integrated. This means that the reported data have been first aggregated at city levels and then compared. • Consistency over time This check is made in order to detect unlikely increase or decrease of transport at one of the reporting airports.Data are collected and/or compiled by the competent national authorities. The first step is the automatic validation during the integration. Original data sources are normally the airports organisations or enterprises. which can be for instance the Statistical Office or the Civil Aviation Authorities. It is run for international and national transport separately.each record contains valid and correct codes Quality checks Three types of quality checks are made on the datasets received for national and international transport.2 Frequency of data collection Data are collected on amonthly basis as regards datasets A1 and B1. • Mirror checking These quality checks are performed in order to compare the consistency between two partner declarations. 279 . 20. quarterly or annually. They are run both for national and international declarations at city level. This reduced the problem of wrong airport code attribution.3 Data collection Data should be transmitted to Eurostat via e-mail using the eDAMIS engine tool following the transmission format foreseen in Regulation (EC) 1358/2003 (Commission Regulation). • Missing routes This check allows detecting the routes between two declaring airports where only one of them has declared the information. 20. 20.there are no duplicate records within the dataset .the record format is correct . Dataset C1 can be delivered monthly. This check is applied separately for international and national transport.

Eurostat has to calculate aggregates at intraEU level (national. Comment 21. It consists in the sum of all the declarations of the Member States to/from all the partner countries out of the European Union.Managing Quality check errors Possible data errors that are detected at this stage are communicated to the countries for checking purposes. Concerning the total international extra-EU transport. Denmark: Due to the lack of data for 2000. which corresponds to the sum of the arrivals (respectively departures) at each domestic airport. only the departure declarations of the concerned airports have been taken into account. The problem of the double counting only appears for the calculation of the total passengers but not for the total arrivals (respectively total departures). since 2002 only the code LGAV is used. regional and intra-EU aggregates). in 2001 the new Athens airport was opened with the code LGAV. Freight and mail data are not available for Kobenhavn/Kastrup airport from 2004 to 2007. It requires sometimes solving the problem of double counting. Ireland: In 1993 data provided by Ireland only refer to Dublin airport. For each aggregate it is necessary to start at the airport level in order to identify the mirror declarations. data are 280 . 20. Czech Republic: No data at airport to airport level (routes) is disseminated. From 2006 onwards.1 Notes Belgium: From 1993 to 2003 the data provided by Belgium only refer to Brussels airport. Kerry and Galway. From 2001. 2004 and 2005 data refer to Brussels and Charleroi. notably Connaught. there is a break on the time series. the airport routes for which both airports report the volume. Sometimes it might be prudent to return the data to the countries for correction and re-supply. From 1994 until 2004 data refer to Dublin. When calculating the total volume in such cases. before further quality checking. Greece: Due to the lack of data for 2001 and 2002. Until 2000 the airport code for Athens airport is LGAT.6 Adjustment Not applicable 21. i. the calculation is easier. since these constitute the routes where the problem of double counting occurs. Data that are resupplied are then re-validated. Shannon and Cork airports. as there is no double counting.5 Data compilation In the frame of the data dissemination process. All corrections of errors should be documented. 20.e. there is a break on the time series. figures for Paris concern the airport system. France: Up to 2000. Liege. From 2005 onwards more airports are providing data. Data for passengers on board from the years 2003 until 2007 are underestimated because they do not include direct transit passengers. Oostende and Antwerpen are also sending data.

Sweden: From 1993 to 1994 the number of reporting Swedish airports increased from 3 to 15.available for Paris/Charles de Gaulle and Paris/Orly separately. no data at airport to airport level (routes) is disseminated. From 2008 flight stage and on flight origin destination data are provided. Poland: Because of derogations granted to other airports Polish 2004 and 2005 data refer to Warszawa/Okecie airport only. Luxembourg: Until 2007 Luxembourg hs only provided Flight Stage data. airport only. data for Kaunas and Palanga airports have been added. Italy: Due to missing airports in the declarations from Italy from 1999 to 2002. Portugal: Until 2004 the airport code for Santa Maria airport is LPAZ and since 2005 it has been replaced by the code LPPO Slovakia: Slovakia provided data at country level until 2005 included. Turkey: Only aggregated airport declarations are provided. Data for freight transport in the Paris airports (Charles de Gaulle and Orly) are sistematically underestimaed due to incomplete data provision.3 Annex Reference Manual on Air Transport Statistics Data availability Glossary on air transport statistics 281 . Lithuania: In 2003 and 2004. From 2005 onwards. From 2006 onwards Poland reports data for 10 airports.Air transport infrastructure 21.2 Related Metadata avia_if_esms . there is a break on the time series for the aggregated figures for this country. Iceland: Only Keflavik airport delivers all datasets. Lithuanian data refer to Vilnius Intl. The other airports in Iceland only provide aggregated airport declarations. Croatia: Until 2007 Croatia has provided only aggregated airport declarations. Until that year. Since 2005 Sweden provide freight and mail data only from 2008. 21.

luggage labelling and issue of boarding cards directly ii) Self service check-in kiosks A kiosk providing check-in facilities and offering automatic ticket processing. The gates can be: i) Equipped with finger bridges A gate with a finger bridge connecting to the aircraft to allow boarding without descending to ground level and using steps to board ii) Other gates Gates other than those with finger bridges Airport car parking Parking facilities provided by the airport authority.Employment in main airports by gender at airport level The section on "Accidents" contains two tables: • Number of injury accidents at country level • Number of fatalities in injury accidents at country level. 3. installations and equipment) intended to be used either wholly or in part for the arrival. Airport runways A defined rectangular area on an airport prepared for the landing and take-off of aircraft with the following characteristics i) Take-off run available The length of runway declared available and suitable for the ground run of an aircraft taking off.2 Classification system Airports are classified according to ICAO (International Civil Aviation Organization) airport coded as listed in ICAO document 7910.3 Sector coverage Not applicable 3. Landing distance available The length of runway which is declared available and suitable for the ground run of an aircraft landing. Main airports are those reporting more than 150 000 passenger movements per year. ii) Check-in Facilities i) Conventional A conventional check-in facility where airline staff handle ticket processing.4 Statistical concepts and definitions INFRASTRUCTURE Airport A defined area of land or water (including any buildings. i) Short stay Parking where the maximum permitted duration of stay is less than 24 hours ii) Medium and long stay 283 . • 3. Passenger gates An area of a passenger terminal where passengers gather prior to boarding their. The airports included in this domain are those reporting more than 15 000 passenger movements per year. departure and surface movement of aircraft and open for commercial air transport operations. boarding cards and luggage label printing.

advertising and terminal operations. iv) Airports Air traffic control staff.e. v) Other operations Passenger and freight services. ii) Operations and traffic Cabin and ground crews (excluding flight deck staff) and associated central and regional offices. i. On the other hand. sick leave. The management staff of specialist departments (operations and traffic. maintenance and inspection staff and associated central and regional offices. It also includes part-time workers who are regarded as such under the laws of the country concerned and who are on the pay-roll. but not those absent for an indefinite period. runway and terminal construction and maintenance.g. passenger services such as check in. in which one of the following applies: i. or direct exposure to jet blast. aircraft. The number of persons employed excludes manpower supplied to the enterprise by other enterprises. runway and other airport facilities construction. persons who are at the disposal of an enterprise for commercial reasons on the basis of a long term contract (i. freight shipment services etc. as well as persons who work outside the enterprise who belong to it and are paid by it (e. finance. It includes persons absent for a short period (e. as well as seasonal workers. emergency services staff. or − − direct contact with any part of the aircraft. terminals. persons carrying out repair and maintenance work in the enquiry enterprise on behalf of other enterprises. AVIATION ACCIDENTS Accident An occurrence associated with the operation of an aircraft which takes place between the time any person boards the aircraft with the intention of flight until such time as all such persons have disembarked.iv) An air transport undertaking providing air traffic control services Airport services provider An undertaking providing airport services such as aircraft ground handling. the total number of persons who work in the enterprise (inclusive of working proprietors.g. and also those on strike. maintenance and security. paid leave or special leave). maintenance and supervision staff. legal. 285 . air traffic control. partners working regularly in the enterprise and unpaid family workers). delivery personnel. sales representatives. Where this is as a result of − being in the aircraft. Types of employment i) General administration Includes central and regional management staff (e. The number of persons employed corresponds to the annual average number of persons employed.) and boards of directors. emergency services) are excluded but are taken into account in the statistics specific to each of these services.g.e. A person is fatally or seriously injured. iii) Aircraft Flight deck staff. including parts which have become detached from the aircraft. baggage handling and other services. Employment Employment is the number of persons employed. repair and maintenance teams). demonstrators in department stores) should be included as employees of the enterprise where they work rather than in the enterprise with whom they have their employment contract. apprentices and home workers on the pay-roll. Includes tourism. ground handling staff. fuelling. personnel etc. as well as those on compulsory military service.

small dents or puncture holes in the aircraft skin. number of injury accidents and number of fatalities in injury accidents. except for engine failure or damage.8 Time coverage From 2001 until the last reported year 3. the Candidate Countries as well as Norway. or when the injuries are to stowaways hiding outside the areas normally available to the passengers and crew. When the damage is limited to the engine. Iceland.5 Statistical unit The data used in the domain are collected by the different data providers at the airport or country level. performance or flight characteristics of the aircraft. 3. 3. ii. the airports covered are the “main airports” of each country. An aircraft is considered to be missing when the official search has been terminated and the wreckage has not been located. iii.6 Statistical population For data at airport level. gross investments and maintenance costs in enterprises in current prices.9 Base period Not applicable 4. The aircraft is missing or is completely inaccessible. the number of check-in facilities. number of seats. brakes. wing tips. antennas. Switzerland. number of parking places for private cars. For the data collected at national level. fairings. The aircraft sustains damage or structural failure. number of enterprises. For the data collected at airport level. number of aircraft gates. number of connections to other modes of transport. number of aircraft. tires. 286 . Unit of measure The units used depend on the elements collected. number of employees. 3.7 Reference area The data cover the EU Member States. its cowlings or accessories: or for damage limited to propellers. turnover in current price. 3. the units are: number of runways. and would normally require major repair or replacement of the affected component. intermodal freight area in square metres and number of employees. Accident on national territory An accident on the national territory of a state An accident on a nationally registered aircraft An accident involving an aircraft on the national aircraft register of a state. self inflicted or inflicted by other persons.except when the injuries are from natural causes. Fatal injury An injury resulting in death within thirty days of the date of the accident is classified as a fatal injury. that is to say airports with at least 150 000 passenger units per year. the units are: number of airports. Where this − − adversely affects the structural strength.

1 News release None 10. Reference period The data transmitted through the questionnaires are annual figures. Frequency of dissemination Yearly 10. 10. 8.2 Publications Only dissemination on the Eurostat's website database.policy Council Regulation (CE) No 322/97 of 17 February 1997 (OJ No L 52/1) and Council Regulation (EURATOM. Confidentiality 7. Dissemination format 10. Institutional mandate 6.1 Release calendar There is not a release calendar for dissemination.1 Confidentiality .data treatment No confidential data are provided.2 Confidentiality .5 Other 287 . 9. 6.5.2 Release calendar access Not applicable 8.but data the last available yearly data are released in April each year. 7.4 Micro-data access Not applicable 10. 6. processing and disseminating the confidential data. 10.3 On-line database Please consult free data on-line or refer to contact details. 8. Release policy 8.1 Legal acts and other agreements The questionnaire is not supported by any legal act and it is based on a gentlemen’s agreement with the participating countries.3 User access Data are disseminated simultaneously to all interested parties through a database update and on Eurostat's website (see “Dissemination format” below for more details). EEC) no 1588/90 of 11 June 1990 on the transmission of the data subject to statistical confidentiality to the Statistical Office of the European Communities (OJ No L 151/ 1) stipulates the detailed rules used for receiving.2 Data sharing Not applicable 7.

12. 13. 14. The most complete part of the data refers normally to airport infrastructure and aircraft fleet.3 Completeness Only about half of the Member States provide information on the questions raised on the questionnaire. 15.2 Quality assessment Data quality is acceptable. This means that the annual data for year X is disseminated in April year X+2. 14. Accessibility of documentation 11.europa.1 Quality assurance Common definitions and harmonized methodology ensures quality of data.3 Non-sampling error Not applicable 15.2 Sampling error Not applicable 14. Accuracy and reliability 14.1 Overall accuracy Overall accuracy of the data provided is good. 12.eu/eurostat CD ROM: None 11.2 Punctuality The annual questionnaires of year X are sent in November of year X+1. Relevance 13. Comparison with other existing sources provide good results. Quality management 12. 11.1 Documentation on methodology The Glossary on Air Transport Statistics is the main methodological source for the definitions used in this data collection (see Annex at the bottom of this page). 13. Timeliness and punctuality 15.2 User satisfaction There is not information about the level of satisfaction of the users with this data dissemination because this has been implemented from last year only. The deadline for 288 . 13.1 Timeliness Data is released about 16 months after the reference period.Identification of commentary on the occasion of statistical releases: None Internet address: http://ec.2 Quality documentation Quality documentation is provided in the Reference Manual on Air Transport Statistics.1 User needs This data collection tries to response partially to user needs of more data about the airports and the air transport industry in the countries.

geographical Data comparability across countries is high. Statistical processing 20. personnel. Comparability 16. 18. 289 . 19. 19.delivery is fixed normally in February year X+2. This is ensured by the implementation of a common methodology and definitions and the relatively simplicity of the information requested.policy Revisions of passed data are taken into account and processed when provided by the national competent authorities.2 Data revision .1 Source data Original data sources are normally the airports organisations or enterprises as well as international organisations of the air transport sector. 17.2 Frequency of data collection Data are collected annually through an Excel questionnaire. Data revision 19.cross domain This voluntary data collection allows to complement the regulatory data collection of air transport statistics providing additional useful data at airport level.over time Comparability over the time is also high. 20. on aircraft fleet and accidents. Cost and burden This is avoluntary data collection exercise and no evaluation of the cost/burden has taken place.practice No major changes on the methodology are expected 20. the countries have only to confirm or modify the pre-filled data. 16.1 Data revision .1 Comparability . 16. The countries responding to this voluntary questionnaire normally respect the deadline. the questionnaires are delivered to them pre-filled with available information obtained from different quality sources. etc.2 Comparability .internal The internal consistency of this data collection can be partially checked when calculating aggregates at country level. The coherence of individual information provided for the airports can be only checked by relating the amount of passengers handled with the data on infrastructure. The present methodological approach has been maintained for several years now. However. 17. Coherence 17.2 Coherence .1 Coherence . in order to minimise the burden for the respondents. So.

avia_ac_esms .2 Related Metadata Glossary on Air Transport Statistics 290 .4 Data validation Automatic validation during the data integration takes place.Enterprises. 20. if data are available for all EU countries.1 Notes Not applicable avia_ec_esms.20. economic performances and employment 21. EU aggregates are calculated by aggregating the figures available at country level. For tables at airport level.6 Adjustment Not applicable 21. 20.Air transport .5 Data compilation For tables at country level. 20. no EU aggregate can be calculated as only a subset of EU major airports is available.3 Annex 21. A consistency over the time analysis takes place after data integration. avia_eq_esms.3 Data collection The reporting countries send the data to Eurostat via email using the Excel questionnaire. Comment 21.