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{{infobox Air Ground Communication
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{{Infobox Air Ground Communication
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== Definition ==
 
== Definition ==
 +
Two-way communication between aircraft and stations or locations on the surface of
 +
the earth.
  
The passage of voice and/or data between an aircraft and a ground station such as air traffic control or aircraft operating agency.
+
''Source: ICAO Annex 10 - Aeronautical Communications''
  
 
==Voice Communications==
 
==Voice Communications==
 
 
Voice/audio communications between an aircraft and the ground are traditionally accomplished using radio telephony, broadcasting and receiving on:
 
Voice/audio communications between an aircraft and the ground are traditionally accomplished using radio telephony, broadcasting and receiving on:
*UHF
+
* UHF
*VHF
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* VHF
*HF
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* HF
  
 
Alternatively voice communications can be conducted using [[SATCOM]], including VOIP through the Internet.
 
Alternatively voice communications can be conducted using [[SATCOM]], including VOIP through the Internet.
Line 25: Line 24:
  
 
==Data Communications==  
 
==Data Communications==  
 
 
Data can be passed between an aircraft and a ground station using:
 
Data can be passed between an aircraft and a ground station using:
 
+
* [[ACARS]]
*[[ACARS]]
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* [[Introduction to CPDLC Operations|CPDLC]]
*[[CPDLC]]
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* [[ADS-B]]
*[[ADS-B]]
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* [[Mode S]]
*[[Mode S]]
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* [[Secondary Surveillance Radar]]
*[[Secondary Surveillance Radar]]
 
 
 
  
 
==Visual Communications==
 
==Visual Communications==
 
+
Communications can be accomplished visually using, for example, and Aldis<ref>A signal lamp (also called an Aldis lamp, named for its inventor Arthur C. W. Aldis) is a visual signaling device for optical communication (typically using Morse code) - essentially a focused lamp which can produce a pulse of light.</ref> Lamp to flash messages between aircraft and ground stations in [[Morse Code]] or through standard conventions associated with emergency situations.
Communications can be accomplished visually using, for example, and Aldis Lamp to flash messages between aircraft and ground stations in [[Morse Code]] or through standard conventions associated with emergency situations.
 
 
 
  
 
==Related Articles==
 
==Related Articles==
 +
* [[SELCAL]]
 +
* [[Military Interception Signalling]]
  
See also:
+
==Further Reading==
 
+
* [http://www.skybrary.aero/index.php/Toolkit:ALLCLEAR ALLCLEAR? Toolkit]
*[[SELCAL]]
+
* Bureau d’Enquêtes et d’Analyses (BEA) [http://www.skybrary.aero/bookshelf/books/817.pdf Incidents in Air Transport No 10 - Aerodrome Traffic]
*[[Military Interception Signalling]]
 
 
 
== Further Reading ==
 
 
 
*[http://www.skybrary.aero/index.php/Solutions:ALLCLEAR ALLCLEAR? Toolkit]
 
 
 
*Bureau d’Enquêtes et d’Analyses (BEA) [http://www.skybrary.aero/bookshelf/books/817.pdf Incidents in Air Transport No 10 - Aerodrome Traffic]
 
  
 +
==References==
 +
<references/>
  
 
[[Category:Air Ground Communication]]
 
[[Category:Air Ground Communication]]
[[Category:Operational Issues]]
 

Latest revision as of 10:09, 25 January 2019

Article Information
Category: Air Ground Communication Air Ground Communication
Content source: SKYbrary About SKYbrary
Content control: EUROCONTROL EUROCONTROL

Definition

Two-way communication between aircraft and stations or locations on the surface of the earth.

Source: ICAO Annex 10 - Aeronautical Communications

Voice Communications

Voice/audio communications between an aircraft and the ground are traditionally accomplished using radio telephony, broadcasting and receiving on:

  • UHF
  • VHF
  • HF

Alternatively voice communications can be conducted using SATCOM, including VOIP through the Internet.

For further information, see the separate article "Air-Ground Voice Communications"

Data Communications

Data can be passed between an aircraft and a ground station using:

Visual Communications

Communications can be accomplished visually using, for example, and Aldis[1] Lamp to flash messages between aircraft and ground stations in Morse Code or through standard conventions associated with emergency situations.

Related Articles

Further Reading

References

  1. ^ A signal lamp (also called an Aldis lamp, named for its inventor Arthur C. W. Aldis) is a visual signaling device for optical communication (typically using Morse code) - essentially a focused lamp which can produce a pulse of light.