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OCR for page 64
64 Integrating Airport Information Systems Table 5-2. Systems examination exercise. Financial Management Information Business-Critical System Information Data Elements Human Resource Management System Advanced Payroll (payroll, timekeeping, benefits, security, safety, biometrics, smart cards) Incident Reporting Access Control Notification Training Procurement Management System Requisitions Purchasing Vendor Contract Management Local DBE Information System Samples To depict the complex interdependencies of the information systems and the data would cre- ate a diagram too large for this Handbook. Therefore, this section provides smaller versions based on enterprise resource planning (ERP) methodology. Because these systems are volumi- nous, both in quantity and size, the diagrams show only a few systems as follows: Sample Financial Management Information Systems; Sample Landside and Parking Management System (refer to Figure 5-3); Sample Engineering Systems (refer to Table 5-3 and Figure 5-4); ad Sample Asset Management Information Systems (refer to Table 5-4 and Figure 5-5).

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Airport Systems 65 Figure 5-3. Sample landside and parking management system.

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66 Integrating Airport Information Systems Table 5-3. Engineering management information system. Engineering Management Information Business-Critical System Information Data Elements Forecasting Anticipated Projected growth in: traffic (passengers, aircraft landings, increases or vehicles), concession and other non-airline revenues decreases in use of Current capacity of roadways airfield and utilities facilities, roadways, terminals airfield and utilities Airport 3D Deficiencies in the Simulation of aircraft spacing Simulation existing facilities Load bearing capacity of the runways System and future design Protected airspace (FAR Part 77) GIS Linear space of curbs terminal side, parking spaces, existing roadway capacity Analysis of the airport's existing and future runways, taxiways, terminals, support facilities, roadways, and other land uses Simulated real-time data for existing facilities and future demand (gates, ticketing, check-in, baggage, train, security processing, FIS, parking) CAD Physical Development permits, impacts of requested development, and GIS characteristics of tenant improvement requests. the airport Metes & Bounds descriptions Preventive maintenance requirements Airport Status of Funds and Identify, prioritize, assign and track multiple funding sources, Capital schedules critical development of airport projects, and the distribution of Improvement the funds to contractors Program Proposed schedule and funding sources Construction Status of project Contract estimates, project budgets, funding sources by project Project and budget and Critical dates, project documents, change orders, schedules Contract schedule and plans Management Design changes by project, invoice and purchase Systems Environment Compliance with air Air quality below or ground water contamination above al Monitoring and water quality acceptable levels Systems standards and chemical or fuel spill event environmental storm sewer or potable water issues impact compliance Standards outlined by environmental regulatory bodies Aircraft Noise FAA Compliance Day/night or single event decibel levels above standards and Part 150 noise Number of public complaints and responses Operations monitoring levels. Flight tracking information during noise event Monitoring In compliance or FAA Part 150 Noise Monitoring Systems not. Number of Environmental Monitoring Units (EMU) (ANOMS) complaints exceeding tolerance levels, and issues of complaints

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Airport Systems 67 Figure 5-4. Sample engineering system.

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68 Integrating Airport Information Systems Table 5-4. Asset management information system. Asset Management Information Business-Critical System Information Data Elements Asset Tracking Quantity, value, location, Rolling stock such as snowplows; and facilities System condition of the asset such as, plumbing, electrical, materials and equipment Critical security breaches Real-time vehicle information within a secured area matched to resources Incidents reflecting Runway, roadway, taxiway, terminal etc. closures Warehousing Gross value of inventory Warehouse units, value of each type of unit, Management bench stock inventory, date record of parts and System materials dispatched from warehouse Internal auditing Valuation prior to manual inventory by commodity vs. actual valuation confirmed by inventory process Critical items above or Reorder points, costs and shelf life below set stock levels Pipeline critical time lines Reorder of parts and materials received from from reorder to receipt suppliers and the timeline to receipt Maintenance of Purchases unmatched to Contractual service requests, work orders, parts Asset System tenant or vendor charge- and material, resources, etc backs Triage approach organized Safety related work orders, work orders by: by priority of work orders, number, description of task, date initiated, resources estimated time to complete, work orders completed by resource Unexpected increase of Expiring contracts including DBE status expiring contracts Critical equipment status Number of mission critical vehicles, snow removal, snowmelt, escalators, parking ticket dispensers, generators, bag claim conveyors, badge readers, etc., that are out of commission Critical incidents Summary of incident reports and shift logs by date and time *Airside compliance - FAA Inspection of airfield, runways and other physical Part 139. (Handled by elements of an airport. Any findings related to Operations, maybe tracked Notice to Airmen (NOTAM). Inspections of alarm through a maintenance and security systems system) Lost time within a pre-set Injury, security, safety and illness statistics by tolerance level contractor and employee *Systems crossover to other functional areas such as Operations, Finance, etc.

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Airport Systems 69 Figure 5-5. Sample asset management information system.