crew ratio

crew ratio

The number of complete aircrews authorized per line aircraft, in the case of airline operations, and per aircraft on unit establishment, in the case of military units.
An Illustrated Dictionary of Aviation Copyright © 2005 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved
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On-board, guests will also experience attentive service with a 2:1 guest to crew ratio.
who has Crystal The penthouse suites more years are elegant in the extreme, with their kingsized double beds, a comfortable living area, separate dressing room and home from home-sized bathroom complete with full-sized the passenger crew ratio of not far off one-to-one.
Lee, who has the Crystal for more years The penthouse suites are elegant in the extreme, with their kingsized double beds, a comfortable living area, separate dressing room and home from home-sized bathroom complete with full-sized the passenger crew ratio of not far off one-to-one.
In response to the GAO's findings, the Air Force said it is studying how to update the RPA crew ratio and find a minimum crew ration.
On each ship, the crew make up a significant component of the cruise market, with the passenger to crew ratio among the major operators in Australasia being in the range of 2:1 to 2.9:1 (see Table 1) and hence, with sheer numbers, crew may have the potential to significantly impact upon the activity/attraction decisions made by passengers.
March Air Reserve Base--The 452nd Air Mobility Wing, a unit equipped with C-17s and KC-135s has an increase of 15 drill positions and one ART position as a result of the Airlift Control Flight restructure, has a decrease of seven drill and seven ARTs due to a C-17 crew ratio reduction and an increase of one civilian due to air traffic control automation.
Because of the expected mission capability rate we are increasing the crew ratio and testing what exactly does constitute a squadron.
Irish Ferries decided to shed 52 seagoing staff and save pounds 2.3ma year,after an investigation found it had ``the highest crew ratio in the British Isles.''
To exploit the capabilities of the new system, the Air Force increased the crew ratio for the C-17 to 5.0 (compared to the C-141's ratio of 3.6) and enhanced a host of support functions that enable the new system to provide much greater capability than did the C-141s.
Another advantage of active associate units is they provide a higher crew ratio than regular units.
A bench-marking exercise carried out last June revealed that it had the highest crew ratio in the British Isles.