Recent tests for extended arrival management (E-AMAN) in Europe have once again shown that air traffic management (ATM) optimization looks like a low-hanging fruit for fuel efficiency. They have also shown that, as with developing new aircraft, advancing ATM involves lengthy trials, mainly because of the complexity of coordinating various actors. A change in ATM can greatly affect the fuel efficiency of the air transport industry. Unlike the progressive introduction of greener engines, ATM ...

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