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NIFTY CASH FOR TODAY(10114.75)
Up Side Entry10142 trade Above10142 Stay Above 10142
( 10 -15Min)
Next Level 10169 -10193 - 10233 Trend Reversal Below 10117
Down Side Entry Point 10087 Trade Below 10087Stay
Below10087( 10 -15Min)
Next Level 10060 -10036- 9997 Trend Reversal Above 10113
Alert:-- (Weekly Level)
Major Level ( For Week )10257 Trade Above 10257 Stay
10257( 10 -15Minutes)
Next Level 10344 ---- 10431--10532- - Trade Below 10198
Major Level ( For Week) 10133 Trade Below 10133 Stay
10133( 10 -15Minutes)
Next Level 10046- 9959 -9858
Trend Reversal Trade Above 10199
20 Stocks For Year 20/20
START FROM APRIL 2018
All Stock Dedicated to India's Consumption BOOM
NO IF & BUT
FROM April 1,2018
India's airports are struggling to cope with a massive surge in passenger numbers and billions of dollars must be spent to boost their capacity, analysts have warned.
The country is witnessing a huge boom in air travel as its growing middle class increasingly takes to the skies but experts say infrastructure is failing to keep up.
There's an urgent need for capacity building in major Indian airports as they are bursting at the seams and close to saturation," Binit Somaia, South Asia Director at the Centre for Aviation (CAPA).
India has witnessed a six-fold increase in passenger numbers over the past decade as citizens take advantage of better connectivity and cheaper fares thanks to a host of low-cost airlines.
Indian airports handled 265 million domestic passengers in 2016 and will cross 300 million this year, according to CAPA. The country's entire airport network is only capable of handling 317 million passengers, it says.
According to data compiled by the Directorate General of Civil Aviation (DGCA), an Indian regulatory body, there were just 44 million Indians travelling by plane in 2008.
Now CAPA predicts India will overtake Britain as the world's third-largest market by 2025 and will have 478 million fliers by 2036.
Aviation experts say the government faces a race against time to build the infrastructure to handle the soaring congestion.
Flights have increased by around 20 percent every year over the last three years, stretching many airports to breaking point.
Travellers can snap up tickets sometimes for as little as 1,000 rupees ($15) -- cheaper than many fares on the country's rickety train network.
Ten Indian airports -- including Dehradun, Jaipur, Guwahati, Mangalore, Srinagar and Pune -- are already operating beyond their capacity, CAPA said in a report released last month. Others are nearing their limit.
The aviation body predicts that New Delhi's Indira Gandhi International Airport and Chennai's International Airport will reach their handling capacity within four to six years.
The situation is even more pressing at Mumbai's Chhatrapati Shivaji International Airport (CSIA). CAPA says it is at 94 percent capacity and is "close to saturation.
Earlier this year, the airport said it had broken its own world record for handling the most number of arrivals and departures on a single runway in one day. Some 980 flights landed and took off within a 24-hour period.
Domestic travellers flying into India's financial capital regularly complain of flights having to circle for up to half an hour before the plane is given a slot to land.
CAPA estimates that India needs to invest $45 billion by 2030 to keep up with demand.
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