دانلود رایگان مقاله خدمات خطوط هوایی برای شهر ثروتمند در آسیای جنوب شرقی
|عنوان انگلیسی:||“Now everyone can fly”? Scheduled airline services to secondary cities in Southeast Asia|
|تعداد صفحات مقاله انگلیسی : 11||تعداد صفحات ترجمه فارسی : ترجمه نشده|
|سال انتشار : 2016||نشریه : الزویر - Elsevier|
|فرمت مقاله انگلیسی : PDF||کد محصول : E4141|
|محتوای فایل : PDF||حجم فایل : 500 Kb|
|رشته های مرتبط با این مقاله: علوم فنون هوایی|
|مجله: مجله مدیریت حمل و نقل هوایی - Journal of Air Transport Management|
|دانشگاه: گروه جغرافیا، دانشگاه مرکزی واشنگتن، ایالات متحده آمریکا|
|کلمات کلیدی: جنوب شرقی آسیا، حامل کم هزینه، تجزیه و تحلیل شبکه، محیط، توسعه|
Since the late 1990s, almost no world region has experienced faster air traffic growth than Southeast Asia. Much of that growth is attributable to new low-cost carriers (LCCs), which collectively accounted for nearly half of scheduled airline capacity on routes from Southeast Asian cities in 2013. Yet despite the expansion of traffic and the proliferation of carriers, airline traffic remains strongly concentrated in the key hubs of Bangkok, Singapore, Jakarta, Kuala Lumpur, Ho Chi Minh City, and Manila. Similarly, trunk routes, defined as sectors with more than 0.01 percent of global airline capacity, continue to account for 54 percent of all seat capacity in the region. LCCs have helped to perpetuate these imbalances as budget airlines like AirAsia have disproportionately favored already well-served markets. Such patterns are important because aviation plays an outsized role in Southeast Asian intercity transportation and in its economic development. The analyses reported here indicate that while the growth of aviation since the late 1990s has been impressive, that growth so far has not done much to improve Southeast Asia's entrenched patterns of spatial inequality.
8. Conclusions and future research
Between 1998 and 2013, Southeast Asia experienced faster air transport capacity growth than almost any other large world region. Seat capacity grew nearly threefold, the number of routes expanded by more than 50 percent, and the number of airports served by commercial flights grew by about 15 percent. Over the same period, dozens of new airlines, especially low-cost carriers, began flying. Indeed, LCCs have become the leading players in several countries and for the region as a whole account for almost half of all seat capacity.