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From 1 - 10 / 945
  • ATZ and MATZ describe airspaces of type "Aerodrome traffic zone" and "Military aerodrome traffic zone". An aerodrome traffic zone is an airspace of defined dimensions established around an aerodrome for the protection of aircraft in, entering or leaving an aerodrome traffic circuit. The airspace extends upwards from the surface of the earth to a specified upper limit. Activation of military aerodrome traffic zones is published by the AMC (Airspace management cell) in the AUP (Airspace use plan) available via the Austrian Self- and Homebriefing system (https://www.homebriefing.com). Aerodrome traffic zones are defined by the Austrian Ministry for Transport, Innovation and Technology and the Austrian Ministry of Defence and are laid down in the Austrian "Rules of the air" (https://www.ris.bka.gv.at/GeltendeFassung.wxe?Abfrage=Bundesnormen&Gesetzesnummer=20008992). This dataset covers Austrian territory only.

  • The ILS-LOC (Instrument Landing System Localizer) is a component of an ILS consisting of a VHF transmitter, radiating signals in the direction served by the ILS, to provide a straight line descent path in the vertical plane containing the centre line of the runway [AIXM 5.1.1].

  • INSPIRE services supplies WMS only for required INSPIRE view services of Austro Control GmbH

  • A node located at the aerodrome or heliport reference point. An aerodrome or heliport reference point is the designated geographical location of an aerodrome, heliport or landing location. An aerodrome reference point shall be established for an aerodrome. A heliport reference point shall be established for a heliport or a landing location not collocated with an aerodrome. The aerodrome or heliport reference point shall be located near the initial or planned geometric centre of the aerodrome, heliport or landing location and shall normally remain where first established. An aerodrome is a defined area on land or water (including any buildings, installations and equipment) intended to be used either wholly or in part for the arrival, departure and surface movement of aircraft. A heliport is an aerodrome or a defined area on a structure intended to be used wholly or in part for the arrival, departure and surface movement of helicopters. A landing location is a marked or unmarked area that has the same physical characteristics as a visual heliport final approach and take-off area (FATO). The attribute "code_type" distinguishes aerodromes 'AD' from heliports 'HP' but also markes aerodromes containing heliports 'AH'. The aerodrome elevation is the vertical distance between the highest point of the landing area of an aerodrome and mean sea level and is the combination of the attributes "val_elev" (this is the value of the field eleveation itself), "uom_dist_ver" (which is the unit of measurement) and the "txt_ver_datum" (either 'ADRIA' meaning above mean sea level based on Adria or 'OTHER:AGM08' which is the elevation above the Austrian Geoid Model 2008). This dataset covers Austrian territory only.

  • A designated point is a geographical location not marked by the site of a radio navigation aid, used in defining an ATS (air traffic service) route, the flight path of an aircraft or for other navigation or ATS purposes [AIXM 5.1.1].

  • A NDB (Non-directional radio beacon) is a low or medium frequency radio beacon which transmits signals whereby the pilot of an aircraft properly equipped can determine bearings and 'home in' on the station [AIXM 5.1.1].

  • TMA and MTMA describe airspaces of type "Terminal control area" and "Military terminal control area". A terminal control area is an airspace of defined dimensions normaly established in the vicinity of one or more major aerodromes within which air traffic control service is provided in accordance with the airspace classification and covers ATS (Air traffic services) airspace classes A, B, C, D, E. The airspace extends upwards from a specified limit above the earth. Activation of military terminal control areas is published by the AMC (Airspace management cell) in the AUP (Airspace use plan) available via the Austrian Self- and Homebriefing system (https://www.homebriefing.com). Terminal control areas are defined by the Austrian Ministry for Transport, Innovation and Technology and the Austrian Ministry of Defence and are laid down in the Austrian "Rules of the air" (https://www.ris.bka.gv.at/GeltendeFassung.wxe?Abfrage=Bundesnormen&Gesetzesnummer=20008992). This dataset covers Austrian territory only.

  • CTA describes airspaces of type "Control area". A control area is an airspace of defined dimensions within which air traffic control service is provided in accordance with the airspace classification and covers ATS (Air traffic services) airspace classes A, B, C, D, E. The airspace extends upwards from a specified limit above the earth up to flight level 245. Control areas are defined by the Austrian Ministry for Transport, Innovation and Technology and the Austrian Ministry of Defence and are laid down in the Austrian "Rules of the air" (https://www.ris.bka.gv.at/GeltendeFassung.wxe?Abfrage=Bundesnormen&Gesetzesnummer=20008992). This dataset covers Austrian territory only.

  • A DME (Distance Measuring Equipment) is a NAVAID (navigational aid) and is an Ultra High Frequency (UHF) ground equipment that is used in conjunction with airborne equipment to determine distance between the airborne and ground equipment [AIXM 5.1.1].

  • A runway area is a defined rectangular area on a land aerodrome / heliport prepared for the landing and take-off of aircraft. This includes the concept of Final Approach and Take-Off Area (FATO) for helicopters [AIXM 5.1.1].