Uber for small PlanesAbout for small aircrafts
The next generations of air technology, from drone to ultrasonic, are ready to fundamentally change US space over the next ten years. What if the next big jump were a secure, existent means of transportation that we could open to more people at low cost? However, the suggested speech in the Federal Administration's authorization talks this past Monday and a bill recently tabled by Senator Mike Lee, R-Utah, could open the sky again to air distribution rigs and reverse the FAA's continuing attempts to close them.
The airline community - think of Uber for privately owned planes - has already started in Europe. An airline that recently acquired 2 million Euro to extend its global reach across the entire continuum. Via the on-line portal, 150,000 passengers can board small privately owned planes run by 10,000 licenced pilot in France, Germany and the UK.
And, unlike the headlines that concentrate on America's metropolitan areas, air travel collaboration could provide immediate advantages to Americans in low-income and countryside areas. Airsharing is a match making sport, and the web lives from creating common interest networking and organizing games between people. Unfortunately, the FAA has earthed similar start-ups in America, which prevented individuals and travelers from using the virtual revolutionary to make a decade-long experience more convenient and safer.
There is a huge manufacturing base in the UK, with 6,871 airliners servicing 100 million people at 551 destinations at home and abroad, but most of these airliners take off to and from the coast and other important conurbations. The clearance enables 200,000 General Airline licenses throughout the nation and opens connections to and from the 1,904 simple and locally based airfields servicing all states and territories.
Prior to the FAA shutting it down, an US firm named Flytenow predicted that an AvR on the rig could just spend $60 to $70. Not only the passenger benefit: Letting flyers bear some of the expenses of flight by just emptying a seating space, Flytenow turned an exceedingly costly pastime into one that could be enjoyed by flyers of all levels of earning.
Consumers have for centuries looked at schedules on cork boards at airport to find a journey as technological and unefficient as trying to find data in personals. In 2013, Flytenow then restored these cork panels in a virtual application, thus providing a much more user-friendly shared air side experience.
In two years, the aircraft accommodated 25,000 airline drivers and air travelers to organize air travel throughout Germany. The FAA was unsure of how to deal with the burgeoning communities that began using Flytenow's Flytenow digitally corked panels, relying on equivocal laws to make pilot using the rig "common carriers," which means pilot without certified license were operated illegal.
Although the FAA guidelines already prohibit individual flyers from benefiting from airline distribution, the FAA has now given every individual flyer trying to use a feature like Flytenow the same regulatory name as America's biggest for-profit airline. Because of this dubious misinterpretation, the 2015 edition of the Plattform was closed. It would not be hard to bring back similar plattforms, nor should this be a tough choice.
Lee's bill, pulling a light line between who is a commons and who is not, would deprive the FAA of its power to ban platforming, bring flight-sharing practice into the 21 st Century. In order to better comprehend the transformational impact of on-line air travel share computing sites, look at Europe's experiences. Rather than shut them down, the European Aviation Agency took action to work with the emerging industries to educate the consumer and improve pilots' security.
For the same individual pilot who can't book a flight on-line, the old corkboard-style method can still be used without the same protection provided by the app. Instead, the FAA has been cutting off privately owned aircraft from those that could significantly lower their operational expenses and cutting off customers from an alternate mode of transport.