Schiphol installed a ROBIN 3D flex system in April 2013. After a one year trail period it was purchased in 2014. The focus is primarily on one of their six runways called the Polderbaan.
You wouldn’t normally associate an airport with nature, but Amsterdam Airport Schiphol’s 1600-hectare runway area offers a very special natural environment. It is located in a polder landscape, with a lot of water, grassy meadows and rich farmland. These factors all contribute to Schiphol being a popular place for birds. Over seventy species of birds populate Schiphol. Twenty-four hours a day and 365 days a year, the 17 bird controllers employed by Amsterdam Airport Schiphol ensure that air traffic is disturbed as little as possible by birds. The International Civil Aviation Organisation (ICAO) holds the airports responsible for chasing away birds up to a height of 60 metres (200ft) for landing air traffic and 150 metres (500ft) for air traffic taking off.
Hatay Airport is an international airport in Hatay Province, Turkey serving the cities of Antakya and Iskenderun. It was inaugurated in December 2007. The airport is located under a major bird migration route between Asia and Africa. Especially storks can form a potential hazard to incoming and outgoing planes.
Hatay Airport has two ROBIN 3D flex systems installed, one at each end of the runway. Both systems are combined into one image and made available in the air traffic control tower.
Management of Turkish airports and airspace are performed by the General Directorate of State Airports Authority (DHMI) which is a state owned enterprise since 1984 associated with the Ministry of Transportation. One of the 52 airports managed by DHMI is Hatay Airport.
At Eindhoven Airport, Bird Controllers of the Royal Dutch Air Force and developers of ROBIN Radar cooperate in testing new features
Eindhoven Airport is a dual use airport serving both military and civil aviation. The Airport will expand to approximately 43 thousand aircraft movements and 5.5 million passengers by 2020 and strives to offer a broad portfolio of destinations spread (mainly) throughout Europe. Eindhoven Airport implements an integrated policy for growth, the local environment and sustainability. The development of income from non-aviation activities is a key policy element. Safety and security form the foundations of the airport's business operations.
ROBIN develops radar systems that are specifically designed to track small objects like birds and bats. ROBIN systems are used by military and civil airports to prevent collisions between birds and planes. Ecologists and Energy companies use ROBIN radar systems to assess and mitigate the environmental impact of wind farms on birds....