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AIRPORT SLOT MANAGEMENT AND PLANNING PROGRAMME COURSE DESCRIPTION

Code Name of the Course Unit Semester In-Class Hours (T+P) Credit ECTS Credit
HYM424 AIRPORT SLOT MANAGEMENT AND PLANNING 5 3 3 5

GENERAL INFORMATION

Language of Instruction : Turkish
Level of the Course Unit : BACHELOR'S DEGREE, TYY: + 6.Level, EQF-LLL: 6.Level, QF-EHEA: First Cycle
Type of the Course : Elective
Mode of Delivery of the Course Unit Face to face
Coordinator of the Course Unit Prof.Dr. KAMİL KAYA
Instructor(s) of the Course Unit

OBJECTIVES AND CONTENTS

Objectives of the Course Unit: This course aims to train airline executive, network staff, coordination crew, handling agency staff and employees, who have good command of slot regulations throughout the world, understand and coordinate globally accepted policies, principles and procedures in slot management and planning, know well how to allocate and coordinate the slots.
Contents of the Course Unit: Contents of the course include subjects such as Slot management principles and procedures, planning techniques, slot allocation and coordination, SSIM standard communication techniques and sub-titles of these subjects.

KEY LEARNING OUTCOMES OF THE COURSE UNIT (On successful completion of this course unit, students/learners will or will be able to)

Lists airports where slots applied in Turkey.
Explain slot coordination centre and its authorisation.
Identify the basic concepts related to Airport slot Management and Planning.
Classify the Slot planning models.

WEEKLY COURSE CONTENTS AND STUDY MATERIALS FOR PRELIMINARY & FURTHER STUDY

Week Preparatory Topics(Subjects) Method
1 READING Air navigation Turkey and the world, Slot management and planning Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
2 READING What is Slot? Slot types and distribution, professional management principles Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
3 READING Slot allocation issues Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
4 READING Slot notice, instructions and procedures Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
5 READING Airports with Slot in Turkey Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
6 READING Slot coordination centre and authorities Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
7 READING Slot planning models Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
8 - MID-TERM EXAM -
9 READING Slot planning models Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
10 READING Slot faults and delays Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
11 READING Ground slot issues Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
12 READING Slot texting system over IATA SSIM standard communication techniques Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
13 READING Slot writing service types Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
14 READING Permit and flight plan Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
15 READING Permit and flight plan Lecture, Question and Answer, Discussion
16 - FINAL EXAM -
17 - FINAL EXAM -

SOURCE MATERIALS & RECOMMENDED READING

Berardino, F. (2010). New US airport slot policy in flux J. Transport Econ. Policy, 43, (2), pp. 279–290.
Boeing Current Market Outlook 2011–2031 Boeing, Seattle. (2012).
Dempsey, P.S. (2001). Airport landing slots: barriers to entry and impediments to competition Air Space Law, 26 (1), pp. 20–48.
DotEcon Ltd. (2001). Auctioning Airports Slots. London, UK
Fukui, H. (2010). An empirical analysis of airport slot trading in the United States. Transp. Res. Part B 44 (3), 330–357.
Oum, T.H., Taylor, A.J., Zhang, A. (1993). Strategic airline policy in the globalizing airline networks. Transp. J. 32, 14–30.
Sieg G. (2010). Grandfather rights in the market for airport slots Transp. Res. Part B, 44 (1), pp. 29–37.
Teyssier Aviation Statistics & Data: a Vital Tool for the Decision Making Process ICAO, Montreal, (2010).
DHMI : ‘Yonetim Sistemleri Eğitim Kitabı’ (2018) : Havacılık Eğitim Dairesi Başkanlığı İşletme Eğitim Planlama ve Uygulama Müdürlüğü
http://kesitakademi.com/Makaleler/1416421042_1239%20T%c3%9cZ%c3%9cN%20TOLGA%20%c4%b0NAN.pdf

ASSESSMENT

Assessment & Grading of In-Term Activities Number of Activities Degree of Contribution (%) Description
Level of Contribution
0 1 2 3 4 5

CONTRIBUTION OF THE COURSE UNIT TO THE PROGRAMME LEARNING OUTCOMES

KNOWLEDGE

Theoretical

Programme Learning Outcomes Level of Contribution
0 1 2 3 4 5
1
Students define the concepts they learned and match them with their corresponding phenomena in the social world.
2
Students interpret concepts and theories taking into account their historical-cultural contexts.
3
Students compare sociological theories with reference to social problems.
4
Students distinguish the significance of ecological, social and economical sustainability for world’s future.
5
Students develop their knowledge on sustainability by the use of information and communication technologies.

KNOWLEDGE

Factual

Programme Learning Outcomes Level of Contribution
0 1 2 3 4 5
1
Students evaluate qualitative and quantitative data of sociological research studies.
2
Students analyse the complicated interactions between the social, cultural, political, economical and demographical phenomena of the global world.

SKILLS

Cognitive

Programme Learning Outcomes Level of Contribution
0 1 2 3 4 5
1
Students design a research by their acquired knowledge and experience.

SKILLS

Practical

Programme Learning Outcomes Level of Contribution
0 1 2 3 4 5
1
Students research field study considering the principle of cultural relativity, scientific and ethical values.
2
Students efficiently apply the most suitable information and communication technologies in their studies.
3
Students use their knowledge on ecological, social and economical sustainability in all aspects of their lives.

OCCUPATIONAL

Autonomy & Responsibility

Programme Learning Outcomes Level of Contribution
0 1 2 3 4 5
1
Students research on problems which reflect on their fields in the global world undergoing rapid and profound change.

OCCUPATIONAL

Learning to Learn

Programme Learning Outcomes Level of Contribution
0 1 2 3 4 5
1
Students criticize their advanced knowledge and skills in an analytical manner.
2
Students develop their knowledge and skills within the frame of scientific, technological and current developments via adopting the principle of lifelong learning.
3
Students act ethically impartial in their research studies.

OCCUPATIONAL

Communication & Social

Programme Learning Outcomes Level of Contribution
0 1 2 3 4 5
1
Students criticize their advanced knowledge and skills in an analytical manner.

OCCUPATIONAL

Occupational and/or Vocational

Programme Learning Outcomes Level of Contribution
0 1 2 3 4 5
1
Students apply the principle of cultural relativity, scientific and ethical values with reference to sustainability throughout their studies in their careers.

WORKLOAD & ECTS CREDITS OF THE COURSE UNIT

Workload for Learning & Teaching Activities

Type of the Learning Activites Learning Activities (# of week) Duration (hours, h) Workload (h)
Lecture & In-Class Activities 14 3 42
Preliminary & Further Study 13 2 26
Land Surveying 0 0 0
Group Work 0 0 0
Laboratory 0 0 0
Reading 0 0 0
Assignment (Homework) 0 0 0
Project Work 0 0 0
Seminar 0 0 0
Internship 0 0 0
Technical Visit 0 0 0
Web Based Learning 0 0 0
Implementation/Application/Practice 0 0 0
Practice at a workplace 0 0 0
Occupational Activity 0 0 0
Social Activity 0 0 0
Thesis Work 0 0 0
Field Study 0 0 0
Report Writing 0 0 0
Final Exam 1 1 1
Preparation for the Final Exam 2 15 30
Mid-Term Exam 1 1 1
Preparation for the Mid-Term Exam 2 13 26
Short Exam 0 0 0
Preparation for the Short Exam 0 0 0
TOTAL 33 0 126
Total Workload of the Course Unit 126
Workload (h) / 25.5 4,9
ECTS Credits allocated for the Course Unit 5,0