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The Knowledge Hub

Welcome to our resource for sharing trends, news and insights on how to navigate through some of our industry’s current challenges.

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The aviation industry has seen a significant demand for reskilling and upskilling in recent years. If there is a sharp focus on increased efficiency in your industry, the skills and knowledge of your employees quickly become a priority.
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The old, paper-based work processes in the aviation supply chain are losing ground to new levels of efficiencies using digital technologies and a smarter approach to the many complications of the supply chain.
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Learning on the job is a time-honoured tradition in most industries. In the past, it literally meant learning from someone more experienced working next to you. Yet, today, it’s more a question of combining skills development at work with the right external seminars or courses.
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When we invest in training, it’s essential to get our money’s worth, and the best way to do that is to make sure we pick the right kind of training.
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In many ways, additive manufacturing is a natural fit for the aviation industry. It provides a way to create complex designs and produce lightweight, yet strong structures. However, in its current state, additive manufacturing faces some key challenges that must be addressed before it's going to be widely adopted in the aviation industry.
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Prior to our current situation, the winds of change were blowing across the plains of the aviation industry, as aircraft manufacturers and OEMs experiment with a revolutionary way of producing aircraft parts and components – additive manufacturing. As we prepare for the return of normal airline operations, should we take this as an opportunity to investigation the potential gains of additive manufacturing?
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The Power-by-the-hour (PBH) market holds considerable industry share and is projected to continue to expand due to low-cost airline growth. 
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No matter the size of an airline, it's essential to determine the right size of spare parts inventory that is needed to achieve the desired service level. But how can you determine whether the investment in an Initial Provisioning is the right solution for your airline?
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When entering into Initial Provisioning (IP) of spares—the fundamental process aimed at securing the availability of spare parts—it is important that operators also see it as an opportunity for preparing for more efficient material management.
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Initial Provisioning (IP) or Power-by-the-hour (PBH)? Both solutions have their strengths, but in today's data-driven aviation industry—where time is almost a literal currency and efficiency is a key factor in gaining or maintaining a competitive advantage—is there one solution that comes out on top?
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About this blog

This blog is driven by Satair Marketing & Communication with input from both internal and external contributors.