Singapore Airways Announcement Places One other Nail In Coffin Of As soon as Magnificent Jet

It’s been a frustrating year for a plane.

In Singapore Airlines the loss of international travel was revealed on Friday, when the airline announced a Group Downgrade of $ 6,691 million (-80.4%) annually to $ 1,634 million in the first half of the fiscal year.

It has been reported that the number of electric riders has fallen by 98.9% between strong border controls around the world and restrictions on travel.

The airplane no longer has a Qantas home cuisine, American Airlines, and more.

Although it was slightly altered by strong shipping costs ($ 274 million, or + 28.3%) as countries sought to rehabilitate global chains, this did not cause any collapse.

The SIA group spent $ 1,863 million in the first half, $ 2,276 million from a profit of $ 413 million last year.

“For the first half ending on September 30, 2020, the Group also reported a loss of $ 3,467 million, a drop of $ 3,673 million against last year,” Singapore Airlines has announced.

This is due to the aforementioned damage in operation, as well as three non-financial factors.

The first of the three (for the other two to see the full release here), probably the most interesting for airline enthusiasts, is a $ 1,333 million loss on old airline prices, with 26 aircraft considered to be a residual after a long-running network aircraft.

“This consists of A380s, seven 777-200 / 200ER, four 777-300, nine A320s and two A319s.”

Seven A380s are less than 40% of Singapore Airlines A380 airlines.

The returnees are “probably from the‘ original ’of superjumbo ships that evolved from the original pilots,” said Executive Traveler.

Singapore Airlines also reported this in July, although no one has done so. Now that an idea has been made, bloggers frequently go online to express their ideas.

Mileger At A Time Blogger Ben Schlappig wrote that “the plane has just taken five A380s in the last few years, with new homes.”

With that in mind, he predicts that “there will still be routes that require A380s, such as Singapore to London, Sydney, and more, and these are the markets that Singapore Airlines is looking for.”

Schlappig expects Singapore Airlines’ A380 to fly to New York to be black, while the rest of the A380s will be used in major markets such as London, Sydney Paris and Melbourne.

Singapore Airlines is not the only one to ban complex airlines, which are only for the benefit of developing customers.

Mile At A Time states that “prior to the epidemic there were 14 planes flying in the Airbus A380.”

Now there is less in the air; According to One Mile At A Time, Air France has retired 10 A380s, Lufthansa has retired 14 A380s (with a chance to restart it), Qatar Airways chief executive has said the 10 A380 aircraft will not fly for at least several years, Etihad CEO said that the “jury still came out” on 10 aircraft on the flying A380s and Qantas said its 12 A380s would not fly for several years.

This comes at a time when new developments are taking place in smaller airports, with the recording of the longest commercial trip of one aircraft that was used as a result of a crash in October.

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