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Suggested Citation:"Bibliography." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2022. Primer and Framework for Considering an Airport Noise and Operations Monitoring System. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/26527.
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39   Bragdon, C. R. “Airport Noise Monitoring Systems in North America.” Transportation Research Record, No. 1033, 1985, pp. 43–46. FAA. Advisory Circular 150/5020-1: Noise Control and Compatibility Planning for Airports. (FAR Part 150 Guidelines). 1983. FAA. Order 1050.1F: Environmental Impacts: Policies and Procedures. 2015. FAA. Order 5100.38D: Airport Improvement Program Handbook—Change 1. February 26, 2019. FAA. Order 5500.1: Passenger Facility Charge Document Information. 2001. FHWA. “Sound Level Descriptors.” FHWA-HEP-17-053. International Air Transport Association (IATA). “Optimism When Borders Reopen.” Press Release 33, May 26, 2021. https://www.iata.org/en/pressroom/pr/2021-05-26-01/. International Code Council (ICC). International Building Code. 2018. Metron Aviation, Inc., and DGW Consulting Group, LLC. ACRP Web-Only Document 48: Evaluating the Use of Spatially Precise Diurnal Population Data in Aviation Noise Studies, Transportation Research Board, Washington, D.C., 2020. Miller, N. P., J. J. Czech, K. M. Hellauer, B. L. Nicholas, S. Lohr, E. Jodts, P. Broene, D. Morganstein, J. Kali, X. Zhu, D. Cantor, J. Hudnall, and K. Melia. Analysis of the Neighborhood Environmental Survey. DOT/FAA/ TC-21/4. Prepared for the FAA, 2021. Newman, J. S. The Need for Airport Noise Monitoring Systems, Their Uses and Value in Promoting Civil Aviation. FAA Office of Energy and Environment, 1980. Nichol, C. ACRP Synthesis 1: Innovative Finance and Alternative Sources of Revenue for Airports. Transportation Research Board of the National Academies, Washington, D.C., 2007. Sarsby, A. SWOT Analysis: A Guide to SWOT for Business Studies Students. Leadership Library, United Kingdom, 2016. Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE). Aerospace Recommended Practice (ARP) 4721: “Monitoring Aircraft Noise and Operations in the Vicinity of Airports.” 2007. Ward, S., L. Wilson, R. Schnug, J. Pickering, D. Mericas, L. Morland, M. Hooper, R. Dunkelberg, P. Van Pelt, S. Landau, A. Blair, N. Stein, S. Marr, S. Arnold, and M. Cardwell. ACRP WebResource 1: Aligning Commu- nity Expectations with Airport Roles. Transportation Research Board, Washington, D.C. 2017. Woodward, J. M., L. L. Briscoe, and P. Dunholter. ACRP Report 15: Aircraft Noise: A Toolkit for Managing Community Expectations. Transportation Research Board of the National Academies, Washington, D.C., 2009. Wyle Laboratories. “Supporting Information for the Adopted Noise Regulations for California Airports.” Report No. WCR 70-3(R). January 1971. Bibliography

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Airports use Noise and Operations Monitoring Systems (NOMSs) to collect, manage, analyze, and communicate data such as flight tracks and procedures, aircraft identification, noise measurements, noise abatement program performance, and weather. NOMSs are also used to respond to community noise complaints and provide stakeholders with information about aircraft activity and noise, thus fostering trust and transparency.

The TRB Airport Cooperative Research Program's ACRP Research Report 237: Primer and Framework for Considering an Airport Noise and Operations Monitoring System is a comprehensive resource to help airport industry practitioners assess the potential benefits and costs of acquiring, maintaining, and updating a NOMS or flight tracking tools without permanent noise monitors.

Supplemental to the report are Appendices A though K.

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