Coming up in the October/November 2021 edition of Avionics International.
Will the Organized Track System be eliminated from the North Atlantic airspace system?
An updated look at how EASA and the FAA are streamlining equipment requirements for commercially operated drones.
Civil aviation agencies in the U.S. and Europe are working on streamlining cybersecurity regulatory requirements that new aircraft systems must meet.
An updated look at the latest ADS-B related challenges and opportunities that the FAA is working on with airlines.
Version 3, new ADS-B In applications and fixing the call sign mismatch problem.
Interviews with new low cost carrier Avelo and Minnesota-based leisure carrier Sun Country Airlines give perspective on why IFC is still not widespread among low cost airlines.
Demand for IFC from business jet operators surged during the pandemic.
Low earth orbit (LEO) satellite networks have the potential to disrupt in-flight connectivity (IFC).
Has the "through the rotor blades" problem been resolved for helicopter satcom?
Wiring, cabling, and interconnect component suppliers are still finding ways to introduce innovations that enable speedier data transmissions.
Here's what to expect from our upcoming August/September issue.
Here's what to look forward to in our upcoming June/July issue of Avionics International.
The AI and ML issue of Avionics International.
As governments and the defense industry project the expansion of artificial intelligence/machine learning (AI/ML) into new use areas in the next decade, future applications of artificial intelligence and machine learning (AI/ML) may include multi-aircraft collaboration, precision targeting, and fully autonomous operations in denied communications environments.
A Q&A with the CTO of Xwing, a California-based aviation startup looking to develop the next generation of autonomous air cargo aircraft.
The use of artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning (ML) is no longer siloed to military applications.
An applied science institute in the Netherlands is developing flight schedule driven AI for commercial aircraft maintenance planning.
PU-3000 is the first civil certified avionics multicore processor computer, developed by CMC Electronics.
Analyzing some of the latest technological developments for eVTOL battery power.
A list with the latest program developments for some of the top eVTOL aircraft makers in the world right now.
Analysis and perspectives from some of the biggest names in the growing eVTOL market that were given during last month's Electric VTOL Symposium presented by the Vertical Flight Society.
Analysis of the latest technologies being developed by avionics OEMs for the emerging eVTOL market.
Here's what to expect in our upcoming February/March digital edition.
In-flight Connectivity providers are shifting into their third, fourth and fifth generation networks, but a question among airlines remains, whether those networks will come at a price point that allows passengers to connect for free.
Business aviation Maintenance, Repair, and Overhaul (MROs) providers have adapted to the COVID-19 pandemic, as the aviation sector looks toward a recovery.
Avionics International highlights research and development activity happening at two companies, Universal Hydrogen and ZeroAvia that could enable the entry into service for a hydrogen powered regional turboprop aircraft in the near future.
Otto Aviation has proven the performance of its overly laminar flow over the course of 31 flights and is now in the process of considering avionics and connectivity suppliers for the Celera 5000L, CEO Bill Otto Jr. told Avionics International.
Intelsat recently made the news with its acquisition of Gogo‘s Commercial Aviation division. The acquisition spins Gogo's business aviation division off into its own company.
A look at the use of the FAA's Privacy ICAO address option for business and general aviation operators.
Aerion COO Steve Berroth gives some updates on avionics and connectivity progress for the AS2 supersonic business jet.
Providing some updates on some editorial staff and coverage changes we've made recently at Avionics International, while highlighting some of our most recent business aviation stories.
A joint effort between the U.S. and the European Union identifies criteria in transitions toward achieving airspace harmonization.
Synthetic vision technology has made rapid advances in the vivid 3D representation of terrain, bodies of water, obstacles and other real world environmental information that is critical to a pilot’s success.
Using 3D data memory, volumetric buffering and advanced radar technologies, and the latest generation weather radar equipment, airspace operators now have unprecedented access to information about weather that will immediately affect their airborne aircraft as well as projected weather patterns thousands of nautical miles away that will eventually impact operations.
Mandated equipage is necessary to help ANSPs manage the projected increase in air traffic volumes over the next two decades. Avionics Magazine discusses requirements, dates and perspectives from the experts in key regions that have established mandates over the next 10 years.
We examine how airframe manufacturers are providing the infrastructure that operators then build upon with innovative content deals and third party partnerships to facilitate today's airborne on-demand cabin.
The next paradigm shift in aircraft communications technology will be a tremendous step forward into a satellite-based network specifically designed to provide enough bandwidth and flexibility to enable improvements in flight operational efficiency and passenger experience for airlines and operators across the globe.
Synthetic vision is no longer a technological luxury. Over the last five years, avionics and airframe manufacturers, operators and civil aviation authorities have researched aircraft accidents and overall flight operations to show the incredible safety enhancing benefits that result from providing a pilot with a clear, bright, high-definition view of the outside world right in the cockpit.
In today's environment, data acquisition is more important than ever. Increasing the efficiency of flight operations in today's ultra-competitive global aviation industry requires operators to take advantage of 21st century data automation solutions.
Avionics systems software and hardware upgrades can provide 21st century communications between pilots and Air Traffic Controllers like never before. Those same upgrades can also allow airspace users to fly more efficient flight paths with greater situational awareness than has ever been available in the global air transportation industry.
Operators around the globe are deploying satellite and broadband-based connectivity solutions on their aircraft everyday to keep up with passenger demand. However, these systems can also provide enhanced flight operations by enabling real time data sharing with ground-based operational teams. We dig deeper into what the connected aircraft really means for the industry and global end users.