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Tema: Cheqp flights
- 16/04/2013, 19:13 #1
Daily chart: Flying cheap | The Economist The biggest markets for low-cost airlines LOW-COST airlines like Ryanair and Southwest Airlines have swollen to formidable size in recent years by offering a very different approach to that of more traditional full-service airlines. With their single-class seating, range of ancillary charges and pared-down approach to all things aviation-related, these budget carriers have become a familiar, often bemoaned, feature of holidays and business trips around the globe. In British airports, for example, more than 50% of all passengers last year squeezed into seats on low-cost carriers. But Britain only comes seventh on a list ranking countries on that criterion. Figures released by Amadeus, a global travel distribution system, show that the Philippine aviation market has the greatest proportion of low-cost flyers. In that country of over 7,000 islands, 65% of all passengers used budget carriers last year. Cebu Pacific, the nation’s biggest low-cost operator, boasted over 46% of the domestic market. Among the smallest low-cost markets are Russia, Japan and China, where budget carriers accounted for just 5%, 4% and 1% of departures respectively. In China, the government keeps strict control of the airline industry and shields the three main state-controlled carriers (Air China, China Southern and China Eastern) from low-priced competition. Shanghai-based Spring Airlines, which launched in 2005, is the country's only low-cost carrier of any size. http://media.economist.com/sites/def...420_gdm834.png
Última edición por ricarair; 16/04/2013 a las 20:38
¿Fumas, cariño? Ummmh... Pincha en mi imagen mi amor...
Keep fucking that chicken !!
I’ve seen things you people wouldn’t believe. Flying planes on harmony. I watched Airbuses landing on water. All those moments will be lost in time, like tears in rain. It’s time to fly.
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