Die Flughafengesellschaft FBB betreibt den Flughafen Berlin Brandenburg Willy Brandt (BER) mit seinen drei Terminals. Berlin ist der drittgrößte Flughafenstandort in Deutschland; gemessen an den ankommenden und abfliegenden Passagieren (ohne Umsteiger) sogar der größte. Die Flughäfen Schönefeld und Tegel fertigten im Jahr 2019, vor der Coronavirus-Pandemie, rund 35,65 Millionen Passagiere ab. Für das Jahr 2020 rechnet die Flughafengesellschaft mit insgesamt rund neun Millionen Passagieren.

The airport company Flughafen Berlin Brandenburg GmbH (FBB) operates Berlin Brandenburg Willy Brandt Airport (BER) with its three terminals. Berlin is the third biggest airport location in Germany and ranks first in terms of origin and destination traffic (not counting connecting passengers). In 2019, before the coronavirus pandemic, the airports in Schönefeld and Tegel handled around 35.65 million passengers. For 2020, the airport company expects a total of around nine million passengers.

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Annual Report 2013

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→ 40 | Flughafen Berlin Brandenburg GmbH Girl on the Visitors Terrace at Schönefeld Airport during Aviation Day 2013. Effective noise management is one of the key challenges for the Airport Company. Quieter Aircraft The number of especially loud aircraft has declined significantly in the past five years. The number of aircraft movements in Noise Class 4 at Schönefeld Airport since 2009 has been cut almost in half, and it has declined to less than one-fourth of the initial value at Tegel Airport. During the same period, the number of aircraft movements involving aircraft in the quieter Noise Class 3 has risen significantly at Tegel Airport. Undoubtedly half of the development at Tegel Airport is due to the replacement of louder aircraft (Noise Class 4) with more modern engines (Noise Class 3) while the other half of the rise in Noise Class 3 is a consequence of the general rise in traffic figures. The number of aircraft movements in Noise Class 3 at Schönefeld Airport has declined since 2010 because of the decline in traffic figures. Aircraft noise is characterised by the alternation of quiet phases and “noise events” which vary with respect to duration, intensity and frequency. The so-called continuous noise level is calculated as a means of presenting the general exposure. The six months with the highest traffic volume are used to calculate the annual equivalent continuous noise level. An analysis of the development of the annual equivalent continuous noise level between 2009 and 2013 reveals that the improvements from the deployment of quieter aircraft are in part cancelled out by the increase in aircraft movements so that the continuous noise level has remained approximately the same in recent years. Nevertheless, the conclusion of the analysis of aircraft movements according to noise class for the period from 2009 to 2013 is positive because the number of aircraft movements with loud engines in Noise Classes 4 to 7 has been significantly reduced. This means that especially high maximum levels have in total declined substantially.

Aircraft Movements by Noise Classes Number of Loud Aircraft Declining Noise Class Noise Class 1 up to 70.9 dB(A) Noise Class 2 71 to 73.9 dB(A) Noise Class 3 74 to 76.9 dB(A) Aircraft movements 2009 2013 18,753 11,377 22,330 16,618 160,233 203,935 Noise Class 4 77 to 79.9 dB(A) 28,730 aircraft movements in 2009 7,508 aircraft movements in 2013 Noise Class 5 80 to 84.9 dB(A) 1,696 aircraft movements in 2009 617 aircraft movements in 2013 Noise Class 6 85 to 89.9 dB(A) 22 aircraft movements in 2009 12 aircraft movements in 2013 Noise Class 7 more than 90 dB(A) 12 aircraft movements in 2009 4 aircraft movements in 2013

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