Aviation Media Logo

AIRPORT DESIGN

Wednesday, 21 March 2012 |

Being flexible

The planning and design of Kuala Lumpur’s existing low-cost carrier terminal and its $1.2 billion replacement shows just how flexible airports have to be when building major new infrastructure, writes Joe Bates.

Tuesday, 20 March 2012 |

Money matters

ACI World’s new economics director, Dr Rafael Echevarne, reflects on the importance of non-aeronautical revenues and the latest developments in the regulatory till debate.

Monday, 19 March 2012 |

Cutting the cost

Ralph Bauer reports on the challenges architects and planners face by the rising cost of airport construction materials.

 
Monday, 12 March 2012 |

Step by step

Winning the support of local communities should be the vital first step in guaranteeing the success of airport capital development projects, writes Jesse McKnight.

Monday, 13 February 2012 |

A new hobby

Houston Hobby’s soon-to-be completed development programme has breathed new life into a 50-year old facility, writes Jay Srinivasan.

Monday, 06 February 2012 |

All in the design

HOK design director, Ernest Cirangle, explores how planners can help airports prepare for natural disasters.

Thursday, 12 January 2012 |

Thames Estuary Airport

Architect, Lord Norman Foster, outlines proposals for a new London airport.

Friday, 14 October 2011 |

Life's a beach

Airports built close to water, on reclaimed land or with beachside runways face a number of unique operational challenges, writes Chris Beanland.

Friday, 22 July 2011 |

Designer terminals

Robin Stone reflects on the evolution of the airport terminal and takes a closer look at five of the world’s most prestigious facilities.

Tomorrow's terminals


San Francisco’s T2 is an example of terminal design that is based on sustainable principles, inspired by local culture and geography, writes Gensler’s Bill Hooper Jr and Keith Thompson.

Get the Airport World Newsletter!

Email
FIRST NAME
LAST NAME
Follow us on Twitter

8266 peoples are following airportworldmag