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Programa aproveita reta final da novela das sete para produzir quadro de troca de experiências.
Reprodução / TV Verdes Mares
Com a última semana de I Love Paraisópolis se aproximando, o Fantástico irá estrear no próximo domingo, 1º de novembro, a série “Conexão Vidigal – Paraisópolis”. Nesse quadro, três duplas de homens e mulheres com idade entre 18 e 25 anos, que vivem nas comunidades do Rio de Janeiro e de São Paulo, respectivamente, irão trocar suas famílias.
Os jovens de Paraisópolis irão passar alguns dias no Vidigal, e vice-versa, de acordo com o jornal Folha de S.Paulo. Com o total de três episódios, eles irão registrar com o celular toda a sua rotina nas novas casa. No fim do dia, irão compartilhar as experiências e impressões acerca do novo ambiente com o públuco, algo que funcionaria como o “confessionário” do Big Brother Brasil.
Ainda de acordo com a publicação, o projeto é apoiado pelo grupo Nós do Morro e pela Associação de Moradores Nova Paraisópolis. A ideia da experiência é mostrar os potenciais das comunidades e a inserção dos jovens nelas.
Sucesso! Os Dez Mandamentos reina na audiência e bate recorde em SP.
Reprise de Pérola Negra não empolga audiência do SBT.
Reestreia do dia na TV, a novela “Chamas da Vida” voltou com bons números de audiência para a Record na tarde desta última segunda-feira (26).
Segundo dados consolidados do Ibope, a trama escrita por Cristianne Fridman e protagonizada por Juliana Silveira e Leonardo Brício marcou 5 pontos de média com 5 de pico e 11% de share.
No mesmo horário – das 15h45 às 16h20 -, o SBT também marcou 5 pontos com “Pérola Negra”, mas ficou em terceiro lugar na diferença da casa decimal. O índice já é acima do que sua antecessora no horário – que ainda está no ar – “Dona Xepa” marcou em toda a sua trajetória. A novela protagonizada por Ângela Leal nunca teve mais que 4 pontos.
“Chamas da Vida” foi exibida originalmente entre 08 de julho de 2008 e 28 de abril de 2009, fechando com 253 capítulos. Tem no elenco principal nomes como Juliana Silveira, Leonardo Brício, Bruno Ferrari, Amandha Lee, Juliana Lohmann, Dado Dolabella, Andreia Horta, Victor Hugo, Claudiana Cotrim, Rafael Queiroga, Roger Gobeth, Luíza Curvo,
Antônio Grassi, Jussara Freire, Lisandra Parede, André Di Mauro, Letícia Colin e Lucinha Lins.
Escrava Mãe pode abrir um segundo horário de novelas na Record.
Globo, SBT e Record produzirão mais novelas em 2016. A Record adiou para o início do ano a exibição de Escrava Mãe, que deve abrir um segundo horário, provavelmente na faixa das 19h30, após o Cidade Alerta.
O SBT também pretende apostar numa novela de temática adulta na faixa das 22h, horário da reapresentação de Carrossel.
Na Globo, no ano que vem, haverá a exibição de duas novelas às 23h, ao invés de uma como de costume.
Deputy Prime Minister and Minister for Infrastructure and Regional Development Warren Truss says the government plans to release a new training program designed to assist regional airports better manage their security processes.
Slated to begin in 2016, the new regional aviation security awareness training package would be available to the 150-odd security controlled airports in small, lower risk categories as well as the 48 airports that have screened air services such as Bundaberg, Devonport, Geraldton and Tamworth, Truss said.
The package would assist airports to understand the current risk environment, assist then to plan responses to future threats and improve general security awareness.
“While there is no evidence of a specific threat to regional aviation, it is likely to remain a potential terrorist target for the forceable future,” Truss told delegates at the Regional Aviation Association of Australia (RAAA) national convention in the NSW Hunter Valley on Friday.
“The nature of this threat will continue to evolve and so it is essential for government and industry to continue the efforts to deal with it.
“Regional and remote airports are vital to Australia’s prosperity and well being and the new training initiatives will support their efforts to provide a secure aviation environment.
“My department will shortly begin consultations with regional and remote airport and airline representatives to develop the content and learning delivery model of this package.”
On airport security generally, Truss said he hoped the advancements in equipment would enable passenger screening to be “easier and less intrusive”.
Further, the Deputy Prime Minister said there was some consideration to eliminating the screening of arriving passengers at some major capital city airport who had flown in from regional airports where they had already been through security checks.
“The equipment in the country is just as good. In some cases it is better and because of the numbers involved the checking is probably more reliable,” Truss said
“There is plenty of room for us to improve the system.
“The security training package . . . will address how we can better train the people who are involved and hopefully deliver a smoother and faster service to the people who travel through the airports.”
In another initiative, Truss said the government would shortly establish a business stakeholder group whose purpose would be to improve aviation and maritime connections in northern Australia.
The stakeholder group was one of the initiatives contained in the government’s White Paper on developing Australia’s north published in June, with representatives to come from aviation and maritime sector, as well as the wider business community.
“The group will work closely with regional aviation stakeholders to identify impediments to aviation services and develop practical solutions to further growth in the north,” Truss said.
“It comes in part as a response to concerns about the cost of travel to northern Australia.”
The government was also undertaking an aviation workforce skills study to better understand the future needs of Australia’s aviation workforce and ensure there was a sufficient pipeline of pilots and engineers to meet the demand for new aircraft and the forecast growth in air travel.
The Aviation Industry Consultative Council helped draw up the parameters of the study, while the Transport and Logistics Industry Skills Council (TLISC) will undertake the work in consolation with industry. Truss said the study was expected to be completed early in 2016.
Boeing’s 2015-2034 Pilot and Technician Outlook expects Australia, New Zealand and the countries of the South Pacific to require an additional 12,000 new pilots and 13,000 new maintenance engineers (technicians) over the next two decades to meet the growing demand for air travel.
Meanwhile, Truss said the proposed airport at Sydney Badgerys Creek would provide opportunities for regional airlines.
Also, the scheme that guaranteed access for regional airlines at peak times at Sydney Airport would remain in place at Mascot once the Badgerys Creek airport was operational some time in the mid-2020s.
“Kingsford Airport will remain an essential transport hub for regional NSW. It will be the airport of choice for people who actually want to do business in Sydney or visit its major tourist attractions, but the reality is it will reach its capacity and we have to have other ways of dealing with the growth in airport traffic,” Truss said.
“The government is committed to retain the existing protections for regional airline access to Kingsford Smith Airport and ensuring that it operates as a gateway for people coming to Australia and for those wanting to visit the capital city of NSW.”
An RAAF E-7A Wedgetail currently deployed on operations in the Middle East Region has been decorated World War 2-style nose art by one of its ground crew.
The nose art was designed by graphic arts student turned avionics technician, Leading Aircraftwoman Bronwyn, who spent several hours of her own time designing the artwork.
“I decided to design some nose art for this rotation and I wanted it to be something that all the crew would be proud of,” LAC Bronwyn said.
“The crew are known to regularly quote lines from The Simpsons to lighten the mood and increase morale during quieter periods of the missions.
“As such, the design is a spin-off from the Simpsons’ Flying Hellfish episode with modifications to include a Wedgetail Eagle sporting a tattoo of the iconic lightning bolt that we normally display on our aircraft tail.”
LAC Bronwyn said that she worked with a small number of other aircraft maintainers spending a night transferring the design to the aircraft.
“I had three other maintainers help me out as it was a pretty big job,” LAC Bronwyn said.
“We set up a projector at night and used chinagraph pencils to draw the design onto the aircraft.
“It took about four hours in total and the design covers a few rivets which were rather difficult to colour over.”
LAC Bronwyn said the nose art has brought plenty of positive comments from Australian and Coalition Forces.
“Aircrew enjoy posing in front of it and I’ve heard some good comments from other sections around base on how well it stands out,” she said.
“This is the first time my artwork has been displayed on an aircraft and I hope it won’t be the last.
“I’ve also submitted a tail art design for Number 2 Squadron’s 100 year anniversary competition but won’t find out about those results for a while yet.”
Supplied story by Corporal Ben Dempster
A RAAF KC-30A tanker transport has refuelled a RAAF E-7A Wedgetail AEW&C aircraft on operations for the first time.
The mission over Iraq in support of Coalition operations against Islamic State last week saw the KC-30 use its ARBS (Aerial Refuelling Boom System) to refuel the Wedgetail in the first time a RAAF KC-30 had used its boom on operations.
“Being able to use the KC-30A boom on operations to refuel an aircraft such as the Wedgetail is a force multiplier for Australian air power and Coalition air operations,” Commander of the Australian Air Task Group, Air Commodore Stuart Bellingham, said in a statement.
“Proving this mode of air-to-air refuelling adds to the list of aircraft types that our KC-30A can now support, contributing to another in-demand capability of the coalition air campaign.”
The 17m long ARBS is capable of offloading fuel at a rate of 4,500 litres per minute.
“During this mission we transferred 34,750lb of fuel in about 15 minutes – the equivalent of refuelling 300 family sedans at a rate of less than three seconds per car,” the KC-30’s unnamed air refuelling operator said in the statement.
“We look forward to this becoming a normal part of our operations to assist the Wedgetail’s vital mission of providing airborne early warning, command and control above Iraq and Syria.”
The ARBS boom had a troubled early life – during flight testing a KC-30 bound for the RAAF lost its boom in an incident while refuelling a Portuguese F-16 in January 2011.
But the then Defence Materiel Organisation (DMO) announced in March this year that the KC-30 project – AIR 5402 – had been removed from its Projects of Concern list, after an extensive development and testing program resolved issues with the ARBS.
Virgin Australia will move into its new terminal at Perth Airport on November 22, the airport and airline have confirmed.
The much-delayed shift to the Terminal 1 domestic pier consolidates Virgin’s operations from three separate terminals currently to the one facility.
In addition to having access to more departure gates, Virgin is also unveiling new checkin kiosks and bag-drop stations at its new home at Perth Airport, along with new lounges.
Virgin chief executive John Borghetti says the terminal will deliver an outstanding travel experience and is the “centrepiece of our commitment to Western Australia”.
“It will provide access to twice the number of departure gates, with the ability to board up to twelve aircraft at one time, offering a world-class gateway for regional, domestic and international travel,” Borghetti said in a statement on Tuesday.
“Our new check-in service will enable us to tailor the experience to the needs of different customers, combining cutting-edge technology with the personalised customer service for which Virgin Australia is renowned.
“We believe the new Virgin Australia ground experience will raise the bar for airport services around Australia and help to ensure that Virgin Australia is the number one choice for travellers on the all-important trans-continental routes.
Figures from Virgin and Perth Airport indicate the T1 domestic pier has been designed with 28 domestic checkin kiosks and has 12 departure gates with aerobridges, of which three are capable of handling Airbus A330 widebodies that link Perth with Australia’s east coast capitals. There are also retail and food outlets, as well as 2,104 seats – 1,691 seats at the gate with access to power – in the terminal, which measures 40,000 square metres.
Perth Airport said more than 4,200 contractors and suppliers worked about 1.8 million man hours on the T1 domestic pier.
The first scheduled flight to arrive at the T1 domestic pier is the VA 713 from Adelaide due to touch down at 0735 local time on Sunday November 22. The first scheduled departure is the reciprocal VA714, which departs at 0810.
Perth Airport chief executive Brad Geatches said the T1 domestic pier was the most significant project in the airport’s $1 billion redevelopment.
“We are confident that the Virgin Australia T1 Domestic Terminal sets a new standard in customer experience in Australia,” Geatches said.
“The facilities are brand new, very spacious and designed with the customer at the forefront.”
The new Virgin terminal was due to open in June 2014. However, delays and building issues have forced Perth Airport to push back Virgin’s move in date on several occasions.
Currently, Virgin’s operates from both sides of the Perth Airport precinct, which has added a layer of complexity for those passengers connecting between fights.
On the international side, Virgin’s international flights depart and arrive at Terminal 1, while services operated by Virgin Australia Regional Airlines are at Terminal 2. Virgin’s low-cost subsidiary Tigerair Australia is also on the international side of the airport at Terminal 2. On the domestic side, Virgin’s mainline services are located at Terminal 3.
Once Virgin vacates T3, Qantas will have access to the boarding gates and terminal space, giving the airline, as well as its subsidiaries Jetstar and QantasLink, exclusive use of T3 and T4 on the domestic side of the airport.