CLIQUE AQUI para visualizar o ensaio completo
AUDIÊNCIAS DE 7/4/2016
Leonardo Vieira, que interpreta Balaão, em cena de ontem em Os Dez Mandamentos
REDAÇÃO – Publicado em 08/04/2016, às 13h39
A segunda fase de Os Dez Mandamentos elevou a audiência da Record na faixa das 20h30, mas a novela não está conseguindo se manter estável, como na reta final da primeira temporada. Ontem, a trama bíblica da Record marcou 15,3 pontos na Grande São Paulo, uma queda de quase 20% em relação à estreia (18,9). Em quatro dias, a novela perdeu um de cada cinco telespectadores. Ontem, no horário de Os Dez Mandamentos, o SBT (Cúmplices de um Resgate) se manteve com 10,7 e a Globo, com 26,1
|Média do dia (6h/5h59): 12,4|
|Bom Dia São Paulo||10,2|
|Bom Dia Brasil||10,5|
|Encontro com Fátima Bernardes||7,6|
|SP TV 1ª Edição||11,5|
|Sessão da Tarde – Como Perder um Homem em Dez Dias||9,4|
|Eta Mundo Bom!||26,6|
|SP TV 2ª Edição||29,3|
|Chapa Quente (estreia)||20,1|
|Pé na Cova||14,5|
|Jornal da Globo||9,6|
|Programa do Jô||6,7|
|24 Horas – Viva um Novo Dia||5,4|
|Corujão – A Honra do Poderoso Prizzi||3,8|
|Segredos do Paraíso||4,0|
|Média do dia (6h/5h59): 5,8|
|Bom Dia e Cia.||5,9|
|Casos de Família||4,8|
|Cuidado com o Anjo||7,0|
|Abismo de Paixão||8,0|
|Meu Coração É Teu||7,8|
|Cúmplices de um Resgate||10,7|
|Programa do Ratinho||11,3|
|A Praça É Nossa||9,9|
|Jornal do SBT||3,6|
|Média do dia (6h/5h59): 6,3|
|Balanço Geral Manhã||3,8|
|SP no Ar||6,4|
|Hoje em Dia||5,0|
|Balanço Geral SP||8,2|
|Prova de Amor||8,3|
|Chamas da Vida||5,2|
|Os Dez Mandamentos||15,3|
|Jornal da Record||9,4|
|Repórter Record Investigação||8,9|
|Igreja Universal do Reino de Deus||1,3|
|Média do dia (6h/5h59): 1,9|
|Café com Jornal||1,1|
|Os Donos da Bola||2,9|
|Jornal da Band||3,8|
|Sila – Prisioneira do Amor||2,6|
|Jornal da Noite||1,2|
|Média do dia (6h/5h59): 0,7|
|Melhor pra Você||0,7|
|A Tarde É Sua||2,7|
|Você na TV||1,6|
|TV Fama (2ª edição)||0,5|
There are signs the surge in demand for air travel at the start of 2016 has prompted airlines to boost flights and add extra seats, new figures suggest.
The International Air Transport Association (IATA) says the airlines experienced a 8.6 per cent increase in demand, measured by revenue passenger kilometres (RPK), in February 2016, compared with the prior corresponding period, while capacity, or available seat kilometres (ASK), rose 9.6 per cent in the month.
As a result, load factors fell 0.7 percentage points to 77.8 per cent.
IATA chief executive Tony Tyler said passenger demand at the start of 2016 was the strongest in eight years. However, the capacity increase in February was worth monitoring in the period ahead.
“February was the first month since the middle of 2015 in which capacity growth exceeded demand, which caused the global load factor to decline,” Tyler said in a statement.
“It is unclear whether this signals the start of a generalized downward trend in load factor, but it bears watching.”
Among Asia Pacific carriers, international passenger traffic rose 11.2 per cent in February, compared with a 10.3 per cent lift in capacity. As a result load factors rose 0.7 percentage points to 78.3 per cent.
“Slower economic growth in many of the region’s economies has been at least partly offset by the 7.3 per cent increase in the number of direct airport connections within the region, which has helped to stimulate passenger demand,” IATA said of the Asia-Pacific region.
The largest growth in ASKs came in the Middle East, where international capacity rose 16.9 per cent. However, passenger demand grew only 11.3 per cent, resulting in a 3.7 percentage point decline in load factors to 73 per cent in February, continuing a recent trend.
“Annual traffic growth has now lagged behind capacity growth for six consecutive months, and load factors have trended downwards in seasonally-adjusted terms since mid-2014,” IATA said of the Middle East region.
Figures for the some of the larger domestic markets showed Australian carriers grew capacity 5.2 per cent in February, while demand measured by RPKs was up 4.6 per cent. Load factors eased 0.4 percentage points to 74.3 per cent.
Meanwhile, IATA said cargo volumes, measured by freight tonne kilometres, (FTK) grew 5.6 per cent in February.
However, it noted comparisons with the prior year were “heavily skewed” due factors such as the US port strike in early 2015 that temporarily caused a spike in air freight volumes, and the timing of the Lunar New Year, when most factories in Asia are closed, in February 2016.
When the two-month period over January and February was considered, FTKs were up 6.3 per cent compared with a year ago.
Tyler described the state of the freight market as a “difficult one”, with February containing the recent weak trend.
“There are few factors on the horizon that would see this change substantially. In the absence of an imminent resurgence of demand, the importance of improving the value proposition with modernized processes — the e-freight vision — remains a top priority,” Tyler said.
Four Australian Women Pilots’ Association members have been awarded flight training scholarships sponsored by Airservices.
The scholarships, which provide $8,000 towards the costs of earning flying qualifications at any level, including that of a commercial pilot license, were presented at the AWPA national conference in Victor Harbor on April 2.
The AWPA Airservices Flight Training Scholarships were awarded to Alexandra Shaw from Bunbury in Western Australia, Shivangi Sharma from Cannington, WA, Melanie Cummins from Lock in South Australia and Hunter McLeod from Rippleside in Victoria, Airservices said in a statement.
“Previous winners of these scholarships have gone on to accept flying positions in the industry after successfully achieving a commercial pilot license and one winner is now an air traffic control trainee at our learning academy,” Airservices executive general manager for air traffic control Greg Hood, who presented the awards, said in a statement.
“We’re proud to support the work of the AWPA as they help women learn to fly and we look forward to watching these women make their flying dreams a reality. Promoting opportunities for women in aviation is just one way in which we are committed to supporting diversity within the industry.”
Airservices is continuing to sponsor the scholarship for two more years.
Air New Zealand is planning a significant shakeup to its domestic network involving additional capacity on main trunk and regional routes, as well as schedule changes designed to improve connectivity to its international hubs.
The changes were outlined in notes to travel agents on April 6 and were expected to be progressively rolled out from the start of May.
The notes indicated Air NZ planned to have a “more consistent schedule” on key truck routes such as Auckland-Christchurch and Auckland-Wellington, with flights departing every half hour during peak business times from May 2.
And the Christchurch-Wellington route will have 22 daily return flights on weekdays from October 30 with the addition of eight new frequencies compared with the current schedule. Air NZ said Airbus A320s would be used in the morning and evening peaks, while the majority of flights on the route will be served with ATR 72 turboprops. The airline’s 50-seat Q300s would be flown at off-peak times.
“The changes will see frequency and capacity growth on trunk markets to offer business customers more choice while also improving connections to regional destinations,” Air NZ said.
As previously announced, Air NZ planned to start night flights between Queenstown and Auckland from July. There are also plans to have all Wellington-Queenstown flights operated by A320s from July, while the four flights a day between Christchurch and Queenstown would feature two ATR flights and two A320 flights.
On the non-trunk routes, there are double-digit capacity increases for the likes of Gisborne, Hamilton, Rotorua and Tauranga as Air NZ withdraws the 19-seat Beech 1900D from the fleet and deploys the larger 68-seat ATR 72-500/600s and 50-seat Q300s on affected routes.
“Air New Zealand is making amendments to its regional New Zealand network aimed at delivering improved connectivity, consistency and choice for customers,” the company said.
“The revised schedule offers frequency increases, as well as the choice of multiple daily connections between all New Zealand regions and onto our expanding international network.”
The airline has guided the market to a seven per cent capacity increase in the second half of 2015/16, with short-haul services to expand by five per cent, while long-haul services were tipped to grow nine per cent.
And looking further ahead, Air NZ said at its 2015/16 first half financial results it expected to grow capacity between eight and 10 per cent in 2017.
The Air NZ website showed the Star Alliance member currently had 15 A320s and 50 turboprops (comprising 20 ATRs, 23 Q300s and seven Beech 1900D) operating in its home market.
This compared with nine A320s and five Q300 turboprops at its domestic rival Jetstar, which recently began flights to regional destinations.
The proposed domestic changes come on top of previously announced international expansion to three new destination in 2016, with flights to Manila, Ho Chi Minh City and Osaka scheduled to take off later in the year.
Jetstar is the second airline to schedule evening flights into and out of Queenstown Airport.
The Qantas-owned low-cost carrier plans to operate a daily Melbourne-Queenstown service with Airbus A320s from June 24 that lands at the popular New Zealand tourist destination at 1920 local time, before turning around and returning to Australia at 2020.
The schedule will be in place until August 31, Jetstar said in a statement on Thursday.
Jetstar’s head of New Zealand Grant Kerr said the airline had finalised its “operator safety case” with regulators, the airport and its own pilots, with the proposed flights now awaiting regulatory approvals.
Kerr said the start of evening flights would offer passengers more options.
“Holidaymakers will be able to take more advantage of short breaks and spend a full day on the slopes before their flight home,” Kerr said in a statement.
“The new schedule also provides better connectivity for customers who are travelling with our long-haul partners to and from Queenstown via Melbourne.”
Air New Zealand announced in January a new evening Auckland-Queenstown service that was due to kick off from July 1.
The addition of evening flights at Queenstown Airport has been in the works for a number of years, as the rising popularity of the city has placed the airport under some pressure at peak periods, particularly during the winter months.
In May 2014, New Zealand’s Civil Aviation Authority (CAA) granted provisional approval for Queenstown Airport to extend its operating hours into night flight operations, subject to subject to the airport meeting a number of conditions such as runway improvements and the installation of a comprehensive aeronautical lighting package.
Construction work began in November 2015 and was expected to be completed by April 2016.
Other requirements from the NZ CAA and Australia’s Civil Aviation Safety Authority (CASA) also included a customised crew selection and training package; employing the full capability of the existing Required Navigation Performance (RNP) technology; and changes to on-board flight procedures to reduce pilot workload on final approach.
The airport has also expanded its terminal facilities to cater for the increased demand.
Queenstown Airport acting chief executive Mark Edghill said evening flights would help spread out the growing number of flights at the airport over a longer period.
“Due to time differences and airport curfews, the majority of our international flights currently arrive between midday and 3pm and need to depart before it gets dark at about 5pm,” Edghill explained in a statement.
“This creates an intense period of activity in order to get aircraft turned around.
“We’re delighted with Jetstar’s plan to shift flights across to evening slots and thank the airline for its continued support and commitment to provide our passengers with more choice and flexibility.”
Edghill said 80 per cent of the airport’s international passengers during the peak winter months were from Australia, up from a year-round figure of 69 per cent.