Military Space-A Flight Destination Database Movie

, , Leave a comment


Hello my name is Jay Keaty, I am the owner and
developer of the flight destination database at: This video is being developed to help
introduce and teach others how to use the database. First, the destination database is a manually read alphabetized directory of several space-a
locations worldwide they’re listed with their corresponding
flight destinations Destinations are listed in order
of frequency in the database so we are able to determine which station
has the highest frequency of flights to any destination. To simplify the database, essentially making
it easier to read, it is presented in two distinct indexes. One based on flight origin, and the other based on flight destination. that is to say, we have the listings of
flights both coming and going. with these two indexes, a route can be planned with relative ease. The database is accessible from any
web enabled device.. PC, Laptop Netbook, or Tablet It is also accessible from web-enabled
smart phones of all flavors.. Iphone, Android, Blackberry, Windows Mobile… The directories can be downloaded as temporary text versions of the index
to Take for offline reference. Use them in
E-readers or even pack it around on a flash drive Because the directories are Index listings any portion of them can be printed out
for a simple, “no power required” hard copy to keep in your back pocket. However you decide to access the database, it is a powerful tool to have at your disposal. The database is updated everyday with the most
recent information available from reported flight schedules on Dirk Peppered’s forum board. It references the previous 3 months of information to provide trending information To enable informed predictions about flight opportunities. That said, let’s take this opportunity to show
people how easy it is to use the database First let’s navigate to the main site using Pepperd’s Forum in the flight schedule information
section select the top sticky, titled “Flight Destination Database” here you will see two links the first is the link if you are accessing it from your desktop the next is if you are accessing it from a mobile device. Now, since I am on my pc let’s use the
link to go to the PC version first Here we see the main index page On it, there are three important links: The first is the main site button, this to get into the website. the next is the text backup site this one is a direct link to the text
version downloads hosted on my public Skydrive The final link, is the QR code that is right beside the c-17 aircraft if your on your desktop and have your
smart phone handy, scan the QR code and it will take you to the mobile website. If you’re on your smart phone already just tap QR code and you’ll be
transported to the mobile website from there. once you are on the main website choose the FDD Link provided in the top menu
bar using the FDD-origin if you’re
looking at a station and want to know where it commonly flies to or use the FDD-destination if you’re
looking at a station and want to know where the flights are coming from. It’s all pretty simple. Locate your base by scrolling down the
alphabetical list to your departing or arriving station It will be followed by a location,
either state or country, with a 3 letter airport code. If the station or airport has a second
name or something important to know about it, it will be in the blue text line
to point out this information. After this there will be a short
sentence that tells you that the stations listed underneath are listed
in order of; either frequency or flight probability the difference between frequency and flight probability is in how these listing positions are determined. in the origin index positions are
determined by how many times be destination is listed
within the thread verses other stations. A simple tally, if you will. In the
destination index, because the entire register is extrapolated from origin index..
It needs to use a relational algorithm that only has a rough estimate of the
frequency compared to other stations therefore it’s a simulated probability. if you want an exact relative frequency
consult the origin index for each station and use human judgment In both indexes, the top station
listed under the indexed base has the highest probability of a flight going to or coming from the indexed base the text files mentioned earlier are used
for offline reading, and are black and white basic text replicas of the flight destination database indexes (just without color) they are available in the download
section of the website also from the backup button on the index page.
And, are available at all times even if the database is offline the mobile web app that can be accessed from the website QR code or the link in Dirk Pepperd’s forum is an Html5 web application. that can be used by any smart phone, and most other web enabled cell phones. it accesses the database in the same
matter with two indexes and it is it read exactly as the main website The dropbox files, as seen here are
downloadable black and white text versions of the main indexes but are available regardless if you have a dropbox account or not. all index files that show flight
information are updated daily The Skydrive and Dropbox offline textiles are available at all times even at my
computer has problems and cannot show the index I guess that I should mention that when using offline text files it’s best
that they are updated at least once a month to have the most accurate
information available. space available travel can be rewarding
and exciting Knowing what you’re doing when you are
traveling space-a is always preferable so be sure familiarize yourself with: i certainly hope this has been an
informative and enlightening experience for you and we wish you happy
travels on space a Have a good day and Keep On Flying!

 

Leave a Reply