business project and need support to help me learn. I will attach the steps and

business project and need support to help me learn.

I will attach the steps and an example for you
Project Instructions
This is an individual project that is each student must submit a paper.
Conduct an inventory of and document the existing conditions at ISM.
Develop a forecast of total annual demand and based aircraft for the airport.
Determine hourly capacity, and annual service volume for ISM using the short-term planning methodology and FAA Figures provided in FAA Advisory Circular AC 150/5060-5, Airport Capacity and Delay. This methodology is also provided in Chapter 5 of your course textbook.
Conduct a Demand/Capacity Analysis
Present recommendations for future infrastructure developments based on your analysis.
Document your findings in a written paper.
Submit as a word (.docx) document in the CANVAS dropbox provided before midnight on December 11rd 2022. Papers not placed in the dropbox by that time will receive a penalty of 10% for each 24 hours it is late.
Your documentation should be in the form of a written paper that includes the following sections:
Project Background
You have been selected through an RFQ process as a consultant to conduct portions of an Airport Master Plan for Kissimmee Gateway Airport (ISM) located in Kissimmee, FL. Your responsibility in the project is to complete an Airport Master Plan through the Demand/Capacity analysis, the hand off your recommendations to an Airport Designer to handle the Alternatives Analysis, and Capital Improvement Program. Your analysis is a critical step in determining future of ISM. Due to FAA funding restrictions, the airport is planning on decommissioning and removing the crosswind Runway 6/24.
Project Requirements
The following sections provide an outline of what should be covered in the Master Plan Document. Each section should include an explanation of the specific analysis, you should also provide explanation as to why it is operationally important. Finally, each section should present the calculations required to come to that conclusion. Please reference the guidance you are using for determining criteria.
Please also make sure to include a Title Page, Table of Contents (including tables, figures, pages of each section, works cited page, appendix information, etc.), Works Cited page, and Appendix with charts used to perform your calculations.
3.1 Airport Background & Inventory of Existing Conditions
This section should identify as a minimum the name and geographic location of the airport, its role or classification in the NPIAS. You may include brief history of the airport, figures and other background information available. Sources: Current NPIAS at , and airport website if available.
The development of an Airport Master Plan for the Kissimmee Gateway Airport (ISM) requires the collection and evaluation of baseline information relating to the Airport’s history, facilities, services, location, and tenants. This information is critical to understanding your study airport. The developed information will be used in determining any necessary airport improvements or expansions that are indicated by aviation activity forecast and the demand/capacity analysis. The information covered in this section can be obtained through a variety of sources, including:, Airport 5010, Airport Layout Plan, NPIAS, State System Plan, Google Earth, and through the examination of any other documents provided or public documents. Using your Existing Conditions Assignment would be an excellent start for this part of the report.
Your inventory should cover the following at a minimum: 
1. Location
2. History
3. Airport Role
State System Plan
Regional Role
4. Airside Facilities (detail in both textual and tabular form)
Includes all dimensions, lighting, navaids, surface material, markings, & approach minimums
Airside Facilities such as FBOs, tenants, fueling facilities
Airport Beacon
3.2 Historical Aeronautical Activity and Based Aircraft
This section provides a discussion of ISM’s historical activity levels to begin building a context for the forecast of aviation demand at the Airport. This section should describe the types and levels of aviation activity at the airport over the past 20 years. It should include tables and figures (think graphs) as appropriate. The tabulated data should include the number of based aircraft, the number of annual airport operations as applicable. Years to be referenced: 2000-2019 (omitting Covid historical years- 20/21 for purpose of this project)
I have included the previous 10 years- your assignment is to access the FAA TAF and find the values for 2000-2009 for Kissimmee, the Southern Region and the state of Florida for Total Operations and Total Based Aircraft. (Hint: Run a detail report for ISM and a summary report for the southern region and state of FL). Once you have this data, combine it in a table with years 2010-2019 and depict it (in excel) in graphical form. You should show at a minimum a graph of the previous 20 years of total operations at ISM and a graph of the previous 20 years of based aircraft at ISM.
*Data retrieved from the FAA TAF; BA: Based Aircraft
(Reference 04-Forecasts_Final under reference materials for example)
3.3 Forecast – Annual Operations, ADPM, Peak Hour, and Based Aircraft
This section should include a forecast of total annual operations for ISM for the years 2020 through to 2040. An operations forecast should be completed using a trend analysis for the 20-year planning period. For total future operations at ISM, use the 5-year trend average for your forecast calculations. In addition, develop a forecast for the Average Day Peak Month and Peak Hour operation in the years 2020 and 2040. In the Year 2020 the peak month is August and is 10.5 percent of annual operations. In addition, peak hour operations are 12.0% percent of operations during the average day of the peak month. The same percentages are consistent through 2040. Lastly, forecast the based aircraft for 2020 through 2040 using trend analysis. Use the 10-year trend average to forecast the based aircraft.
For your based aircraft fleet mix, assume the following:
• 60% Single Engine
• 10 % Multi Engine
• 20% Jet
• 10% Rotorcraft (Helicopters)
This section should report on the determination of hourly capacity for the airport for the year 2019.  In its current configuration the airport has a capacity of 225,000 operations. In 2019 the Airport will provide an alternative to close Runway 6/24, as it is no longer needed for crosswind coverage. Please analyse the airport capacity for both runway use configurations depicted below. 
The runway-use configurations and the percent of the time they are used are shown in the tables below for the year 2019.  The arrows pointing towards a runway end indicate arrivals on that threshold and those pointing away from a runway indicate the direction of departures from the runway. Make sure in your report to explain why there are differences in hourly capacity between the runway-use configurations.  To complete this section you will need to the available runway exit locations measured as distance from threshold in google earth 
The following additional information is given to complete your hourly capacity calculations: 
Fleet Mix 
The hourly demand for the Year 2019 is presented below. 
Percent Arrivals 
The percentage of arrivals for the Year 2019 is 60 percent during VFR conditions and 40 percent during IFR conditions.  It is anticipated that these percentages will remain the same during the forecasting period. 
Touch and Go Operations 
16 percent of operations are touch and go operations during VFR conditions only. 
Demand / Capacity Analysis
Airside Capacity
This section should report on the determination of Annual Service Volume using the methodology for short-term planning. Explain how these ASVs compare to demand at the airport. Plot a graph (with multiple lines) that charts ASV, 60 percent of ASV, and Annual Demand for the years 2019, 2025, 2030,2035, 2040. Analyze the graph and report your findings.
Hangar Storage:
Please calculate the existing and future requirements for T-Hangar and Conventional Hangars at ISM using the following assumptions and parameters:
Currently ISM has the following aircraft storage capacity:
86 T-Hangars (117,500 Square Feet)
240,000 Square Feet of Conventional Hangars (18 total hangars)
For planning purposes, the planning parameters for each aircraft type is as follows:
• Single-Engine Aircraft – 1,500 Square Feet
• Multi-Engine Aircraft – 2,500 Square Feet
• Jet Aircraft – 3,500 Square Feet
• Rotorcraft– 3,500 Square Feet
Storage Demand Assumptions:
• 75% of Single Engine Aircraft should be stored in T-Hangars.
• 10% of Single Engine Aircraft should be stored in conventional hangars.
• 90% of Multi-Engine Aircraft should be stored in conventional hangars.
• 100% of Jet Aircraft should be stored in conventional hangars.
• 100% of Rotorcraft should be stored in conventional hangars.
This section should state your recommendations for ISM. These recommendations should be based on your demand/capacity analyses and site selection study. Identify any further infrastructure development that is required both on and off-airport to support the future airport operations and based aircraft. Extra credit will be assessed for any airside recommendations which are supported with capacity calculations.
Project Grading
The following requirements must be met:
Including Title page all the way through appendices this paper should be approximately 20 pages. I expect the actual text of the paper to be at least 10 pages long!
Report figures & tables should be appropriately titled and sourced.
Worksheets and supporting calculations for Forecasts, ASV, and Hangar Capacity should be place in an appendix to your report. Blank worksheets for ASV have been provided for you in our course modules.
Setup the page with 1-inch margins all around.
Font: Arial
Font Size: 12
Line spacing: Single
Provide appropriate Headings with section numbers, in bold.
Use Headers and Footers.
Name and title of paper in Header.
Page numbers in the Footer.
Text should be fully justified.
Include a list of your references, also separate from the number of pages of content, at the end of the paper.
Create a cover for your report that includes the following:
Prepared for: Course Name and Section
Prepared by: Your name
Write in concise clear sentences. Check your spelling and grammar and read your sentences out loud to ensure they make sense.
Cite your sources within your text. For example: “According to FAA AC 150/5300-13A the Runway Safety Area .”
Do not use abbreviations within the main body of the document. For example, the symbol for feet or the abbreviation ft. should not be used. Write out the word feet.
You may use acronyms in the main body of the report. However, they should be fully defined the first time they are used. Do not assume the reader knows what they stand for. For instance: Medium-Intensity Approach Lighting System with Runway Alignment Indicator Lights (MALSR). After defining the acronym, it may be then used in subsequent text.
When using single digit numbers in the main body of the text write out the number and place the number itself in brackets. For example: “In 2010, the airport had three (3) active FBOs. If your sentence starts with a number, write out the number regardless of the number of digits.
Read other planning study reports and refer to the provided example paper to see how information is written out or expressed.
Project Grading Rubric
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI)2022 Master
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary MillerCONTENTS1 INTRODUCTION41.1 Location41.2 History41.3 Airport Role42 INVENTORY OF EXISTING FACILITIES AND CONDITIONS52.1 Airfield52.1.1 Runway System52.1.2 Taxiway System52.1.3 Apron Areas62.1.4 Airport Beacon62.2 Landside Facilities62.2.1 Fixed-Base Operators and Airport Businesses62.2.2 Aircraft Storage72.2.1 Vehicle Parking73 HISTORICAL AND FORECASTED AVIATION DEMAND83.1 Historical Aeronautical Activity and Based Aircraft83.2 Forecasts83.2.1 Annual Operations83.2.2 Based Aircraft93.2.3 Peak Activity94 CAPACITY104.1 Airfield Capacity104.1.1 Hourly Capacity104.1.2 Annual Service Volume (ASV)104.1.3 Airfield Capacity & Demand Analysis114.2 Hangar Capacity114.3 Recommendations114.3.1 Conventional Hangar Space114.3.2 Runway Exits12References132
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary MillerAppendices14Appendix A: Historical Aeronautical Activity and Based Aircraft14Appendix B: Historical Total Operations14Appendix C: Operational Market Share15Appendix D: Forecasted Annual Operations15Appendix E: Forecasted Based Aircraft16Appendix F: Hourly Capacity16Appendix G: Annual Service Volume (ASV)17Appendix H: Future Demand & Annual Service Volume (ASV)18Appendix I: Hangar Storage19Appendix J: Recommendations for Future Development203
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary Miller1INTRODUCTION1.1 LocationJZI is located on Johns Island, South Carolina, in Charleston County. Approximately 6nautical miles (nm) SW of the city of Charleston, the airport encompassesapproximately 1,333 acres of property. Nearby major cities include Savannah, Georgia(67 nm SW), Myrtle Beach, South Carolina (82 nm NE), and Columbia, South Carolina (94nm NW). JZI is accessible from River Road, which connects to South Carolina Highway700 to provide a direct route to the greater Charleston area.1.2 HistoryFirst opening in 1943, today’s Charleston Executive Airport began operations as JohnsIsland Airfield Military Reservation. Primarily an unmanned emergency landing airfield,the airport was an extension of the U.S. Air Force’s operations out of CharlestonMunicipal Airport (now Charleston International Airport). In 1948, ownership of theairport was handed over to Charleston county, which officially operated the airport as acivil airport until 1972. Charleston County Aviation Authority (CCAA) began leasing theairfield from the county and eventually acquired ownership of the airport in 1975.Continuing its ownership and operation of JZI, CCAA also oversees the CharlestonInternational Airport (CHS) and the Mount Pleasant Regional Airport (LRO).1.3 Airport RolePer the FAA’s National Plan of Integrated Airports System (NPIAS), JZI is classified as apublicly-owned General Aviation Airport. In 2018, JZI logged a total of 554 passengerenplanements with 39 aircraft based at the airport. In the 2018 South Carolina AirportsSystem Plan (SCASP), the airport is further classified as a Corporate/Business (SC-II)airport; this designation is given to airports that offer a comprehensive variety of fuelsand services, instrument approach procedures, and are expected to have an increasingnumber of based aircraft and annual operations. SC-II airports have an annual economicimpact of between $2 million to $222 million and have extensive capability for runway,taxiway, and facility expansions without hindrance from surrounding land useobstructions or environmentally sensitive areas. Within the Coastal Plain region ofSouth Carolina, JZI primarily provides access to the Kiawah and Seabrook islands (andfurther to the greater Charleston area) for corporate/business travelers.4
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary Miller2INVENTORY OF EXISTING FACILITIES ANDCONDITIONS2.1 Airfield2.1.1 Runway SystemThe current runway system at JZI consists of two active runways: Runway 09/27 andRunway 04/22.Dimensions and Surface MaterialBoth runways are constructed of concrete; runway 09/27 sits on the north side of theairfield and runs 5,350 by 100 feet and runway 04/22 sits to the southeast of the airfield,running 4,313 by 150 feet. There is a 350-foot displaced threshold on runway 27.LightingHigh Intensity Runway Lights (HIRL) and Medium Intensity Runway Lights (MIRL) linethe edges of runways 9/27 and 04/22, respectively. Both runways are equipped withRunway End Identifier Lights (REIL) and lighted wind cones appear on either end of bothrunways.Navigational Aids (NAVAIDS)Runway 09/27 is equipped with an Instrument Landing System/Distance MeasuringEquipment (ILS-DME). 2 4-light Precision Approach Path Indicators (PAPI) are placed ateither end of the runway with a normal glide path of 3.00 degrees.MarkingsJZI’s runways bear either precision instrument markings (runway 09), non-precisioninstrument markings (runways 27 and 4), or basic markings (runway 22). All runwaymarkings remain in good condition.Approach MinimumsThe minimum decision altitude (MDA) for ILS approaches to runway 09 is 275 feet forall categories (A, B, C, and D) of aircraft. Area navigation (RNAV) approaches to runway04 require an MDA of 420 feet with visibility of at least 1 statute mile and RNAVapproaches to runways 09/27 require an MDA of 400 feet with visibility of at least 1statute mile (applicable to all categories of aircraft).2.1.2 Taxiway SystemThe airport’s taxiway system joins JZI’s runways to aircraft storage and maintenancehangars, ramp and apron areas, fixed-base operator facilities, and other on-site facilities.Constructed of asphalt are taxiways A (5350’ x 50’), B (300’ x 75’), D (325’ x 75’), F (225’x 50’), and G (475’ x 50’). Constructed of concrete is taxiway C (4860’ x 50’).5
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary Miller2.1.3 Apron AreasApron areas allow for short- to long-term parking of aircraft for operations such asfueling or boarding and deboarding crew, passengers, and cargo. There are twopublicly-accessible aprons at JZI: a 1033’ x 200’ apron adjacent to the airport’s FBOoffice, T-hangars, and storage hangars, and an 815’ x 455’ apron adjacent to FBOAtlantic Aviation. A third apron, approximately 150’ x 100’, serves the U.S. Coast Guardannex at JZI.2.1.4 Airport BeaconThe rotating airport beacon is the universal indicator for locating an airport at night.With one clear and one green lens, the beacon at JZI identifies the airport as a civilianairport and is visible to pilots 10 miles from the airport in clear weather conditions. Thebeacon at JZI is located midway between runways 09/27 and 04/22.2.2 Landside Facilities2.2.1 Fixed-Base Operators and Airport BusinessesOne full-service fixed-base operator (FBO) – Atlantic Aviation – provides aviationservices and amenities to pilots flying in and out of JZI. A summary of the servicesoffered by Atlantic Aviation is below. Private company Interstate Turbine offers pistonaircraft maintenance and avionics services at the airport. Hertz offers car rentalservices to visiting passengers.Atlantic AviationCharleston Executive Airport has contracted Atlantic Aviation to facilitate airportoperations through the offering of the following services and amenities:Aviation fuelAircraft parking (ramp or tiedown)Hangar leasing / SalesGPU / Power cartPassenger terminal and loungePilot school / Flight Training (FAR Part 141)CateringRental / Courtesy car servicesPilots lounge / Snooze roomComputerized weatherPublic Internet / Telephone accessRestrooms / Showers6
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary Miller2.2.2 Aircraft StorageA variety of general storage, corporate hangar, and T-hangar spaces serve the variousstorage and maintenance needs at JZI. 4 general storage hangars, 3 corporate hangars,1 maintenance hangar, and 51 T-hangar units (solitary and connected) serve theairport’s tenants and visitors. These facilities lie adjacent to additional FBO,maintenance, and fueling facilities to the west of the airfield.2.2.1 Vehicle ParkingOnsite vehicle parking is available at two separate locations, both accessible from FortTrenholm Road. The Atlantic Aviation terminal building offers a 99-vehicle public parkingspace and the FBO’s administrative facility hosts an additional 54 spaces for airporttenants and employees.7
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary Miller3HISTORICAL AND FORECASTED AVIATIONDEMAND3.1 Historical Aeronautical Activity and Based AircraftAppendix A provides an overview of the total aircraft operations and total based aircraftfor JZI for the years 2009 through 2021. Further provided are the same metrics for theSouthern Region of the state of South Carolina as well as for the entire state.Total based aircraft at JZI has fluctuated year-to-year by three aircraft at most; however,an overall slight increase can be observed in the growth of this number over time.Appendix B depicts the growth of total operations at JZI in the relevant time span, whichreflects a constant rise in operations at the airport (with exception of the decrease ofapproximately 2,000 operations between the years 2010 and 2011).Consistent with this growth trend is the airport’s market share of operations within thestate of South Carolina. Appendix C reflects a relatively stable increase in market sharefrom 5.2252% to 6.3981% between the years 2009 and 2021, with the only year-to-yeardecreases in market share occurring from 2010 to 2011 and again from 2020 into 2021.This implies that JZI has attracted aircraft operations at a higher rate than airportselsewhere in the state.3.2 ForecastsWhile unforeseen circumstances cannot be predicted in aviation forecasts, the analysisof historical data can aid in the development of accurate projections for the future. Inforecasting numerical data for JZI’s annual operations, based aircraft, and peak activity,trend analysis has been performed on historical data to project data for the years 2022through 2042.3.2.1 Annual OperationsAs shown in Appendix D, a 5-year trend analysis reflects an average annual growth inannual operations of 2.9217%. Using this rate, annual operations at the airport areexpected to rise from approximately 77,155 in 2022 to approximately 137,247 in 2042.8
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary Miller3.2.2 Based AircraftDespite only a minor fluctuation in based aircraft at the airport, Appendix E displays anaverage annual growth rate of 1.8%. The number of based aircraft at JZI is projected toclimb to approximately 88 in 2042. Also shown in the appendix is a breakdown ofaircraft type as a percentage of each year’s based aircraft projection.3.2.3 Peak ActivityAverage Day of Peak Month (ADPM)The peak months represent the calendar month within which the most level of aircraftoperations occur. The average day of a peak month (ADPM) can be further calculated bydividing the total number of operations within the peak month by the number of dayswithin the peak month. In 2021, the peak month at JZI is identified as August, whichsaw 12.0% (or 8,996) of the year’s total operations. Using the described calculation, the2021 ADPM is determined to be 290 operations.Peak Hour OperationsPeak hour operations make up the busiest one-hour window at an airport in terms ofaircraft operations. Using the predetermined peak month and ADPM calculation, peakhour operations at JZI can be calculated. The peak hour operations during the 2021ADPM at JZI are known to account for 10.5% of the day’s total operations. With anaverage of 290 total daily operations in August 2021, the peak hour of operations eachday is determined to be approximately 12 operations.9
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary Miller4CAPACITY4.1 Airfield Capacity4.1.1 Hourly CapacityA short-term capacity measure, hourly capacity represents the maximum number ofoperations an airfield can accommodate in a one-hour period. Airfield capacity isdependent upon several factors, including the aircraft fleet mix index, runway-useconfiguration, percentage of aircraft arrivals, percentage of touch-and-go operations, IFRversus VFR operational demand, location and quantity of exit taxiways, andmeteorological conditions. The IFR and VFR demand figures for each end of JZI’sprimary runway (09-27) are represented in Appendix F; known information about theairport’s runway configuration utilization, fleet mix, percentage of arrivals, percentage oftouch-and-go operations, and location of runway exits was applied to graphical toolsfound in FAA Advisory Circular (AC) 150/5060-5 to calculate the hourly capacity base(C), touch-and-go factor (T), and exit factor (E) for all runway uses. While the airport canaccommodate an equal quantity of IFR operations for either end of the 09-27 runway,VFR operations are calculated to be more constrained from an approach to runway 09than from an approach to runway 27. Runway exits are more optimally-placed foraircraft oriented toward the 27-end approach, resulting in a decreased runwayoccupancy time per arriving aircraft; for this reason, the runway is able to accommodatea higher number of total aircraft each hour.4.1.2 Annual Service Volume (ASV)Annual service volume represents the maximum number of operations an airfield canaccommodate in a one-year period. The calculated figures of hourly capacity, ADPM,and peak hour operations, along with known airport information were used to evaluatethe airport’s current ASV using a standard methodology found in FAA AC 150/5060-5 forAirport Capacity and Delay. Preliminary calculations to determine ASV are as follows:weighted hourly capacity (Cw), which accounts for the varying IFR and VFR operatingconditions at the airport; daily demand ratio (D), or the ratio of annual operations toADPM operations; hourly demand ratio (H), or the ratio of ADPM operations to peak houroperations. As shown in Appendix G, the multiplication of variables (Cw), (D), and (H)results in an estimated ASV of 155,203 total operations.10
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary Miller4.1.3 Airfield Capacity & Demand AnalysisAnnual operations forecasts are plotted against the airport’s ASV in Appendix H; impliedby the graph, JZI’s growing demand is anticipated to overtake the airport’s capacitywithin three decades’ time. Following industry-standard practices, the airport will beginthe initial phases of improvement planning in the year which predicts annual demand toreach 60% of ASV; given the data at hand, this process will begin in 2029. By the sameindustry-standard practices, physical development resulting from the planning processis to begin upon the occurrence of airport activity levels reaching 80% of ASV; thisprocess is to begin in 2039.4.2 Hangar CapacityAt present, the aircraft storage capacity at JZI consists of both conventional and “T”hangar spaces. Conventional hangar space presents 31,050 square feet of storage and“T” hangar space provides an additional 51 single-aircraft units of storage. Using currentand forecasted based aircraft data, the extreme shortfall in JZI’s capacity ofconventional hangar storage space is displayed in Appendix I. Currently, the airport isable to accommodate just 31,050 square feet of the 72,370 square feet in demand; thisgap in a capacity shortfall of conventional hangar storage space is expected to becomeexacerbated as overall demand at the airport increases. Also displayed in the appendixare calculations to suggest that the 51 existing “T” hangar spaces are sufficient toaccommodate the forecasted requirements through 2042.4.3 RecommendationsBased on the analysis of airfield and storage capacity at JZI (both the existing measuresand future requirements), and with consideration of the planned decommissioning andremoval of Runway 4/22, the following projects are recommended for adoption into theplanning and development processes:4.3.1 Conventional Hangar SpaceDue to the existing lack of conventional hangar storage space at JZI, in addition to theprojected growth of demand for such space, the development of several additionalstorage hangars is recommended. The suggested development area utilizes property tothe east and west of existing T-hangar and aircraft maintenance facilities (see AppendixJ). Pre-existing taxiway access to this proposed developmentarea prevents the need foradditional taxiway construction.11
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary Miller4.3.2 Runway ExitsThe airport’s ASV must be raised to support the projected rise in operational activity. Assuch, two additional runway exits (one high-speed, one conventional) are recommendedfor construction to the north of runway 9/27 (seeAppendix J).12
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary MillerReferencesAbout.Charleston Executive Airport. (n.d.). RetrievedApril 19, 2022, from Interstate Turbine. Interstate Turbine. (n.d.).Retrieved April 19, 2022, from Consulting, Inc. (2015). Airport Master Plan: Akron-Canton Airport (Ch.1-4). 19April 2022. Retrieved fromhttps://www.akroncantonairport.comFederal Aviation Administration. (September 30, 2020).National Plan of IntegratedAirport Systems (2021-2025).Jviation Inc. (2018). (tech.).South Carolina AviationSystem Plan Update.KJZI – Charleston Executive Airport. AirNav. (n.d.).Retrieved April 19, 2022, from Info.Charleston Executive Airport. (n.d.).Retrieved April 19, 2022, from
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary MillerAppendicesAppendix A: Historical Aeronautical Activity and Based AircraftAppendix B: Historical Total Operations14
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary MillerAppendix C: Operational Market ShareAppendix D: Forecasted Annual Operations15
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary MillerAppendix E: Forecasted Based AircraftAppendix F: Hourly Capacity16
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary MillerAppendix G: Annual Service Volume (ASV)17
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary MillerAppendix H: Future Demand & Annual Service Volume (ASV)18
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary MillerAppendix I: Hangar Storage19
Charleston Executive Airport (KJZI) 2022 Master Plan //Zachary MillerAppendix J: Recommendations for Future Development20

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