X4 Zya Shipyard

Brent Mccoy
• Monday, 17 January, 2022
• 32 min read

After finishing the hack (after about 4.5 hours) the construction started and the ship was built correctly. Maybe a script got stuck and was executed correctly again by stopping the construction and then restarting it (by the hack).


The tip writer wrote that he had to hack twice before the shipyard worked properly again, in my case one was enough. Polo fix wrote: Hello, I had a similar problem some time ago.

After finishing the hack (after about 4.5 hours) the construction started and the ship was built correctly. Maybe a script got stuck and was executed correctly again by stopping the construction and then restarting it (by the hack).

AYA does offer missions to build stations for them. Hauled build materials from the Argon stations (which should slow down the ARE a bit). The station (mission) completes; transfers to AYA.

The brand new AYA station in the sector raided by ARE has Admin Center and more Paranoid L Plasma than a HOP Doom. Fully operational, armed to teeth “Ore Refinery”.

In principle the NPC Trader's will bring you build materials, but in practice they don't find AYA region, and are very poor at delivering the vital turret&shield components to anywhere. Goner Pancake Protector X Insanity included at no extra charge.

AYA does offer missions to build stations for them. Hauled build materials from the Argon stations (which should slow down the ARE a bit). The station (mission) completes; transfers to AYA.

The brand new AYA station in the sector raided by ARE has Admin Center and more Paranoid L Plasma than a HOP Doom. Fully operational, armed to teeth “Ore Refinery”.

Obviously they start producing elephant but after that, rattlesnake like no tomorrow and even a raptor Imperial Good Moderator (English) Posts: 2158 Joined: Fri, 21.

In the current stable version they suicide their ships in small numbers against Xenon defense stations allowing the Xenon capital ships to fly in and destroy most of their stations. On top of this they suicide all their trade ships in xenon sectors.

Imperial Good wrote: The issue is likely related to AYA economy being terrible. In the current stable version they suicide their ships in small numbers against Xenon defense stations allowing the Xenon capital ships to fly in and destroy most of their stations.

Today they simply start to produce again non-stop, my fleet refill the stock now and there not a second of non production Learned to check the queue status of Wharf and Yard.

Goner Pancake Protector X Insanity included at no extra charge. The solution is to build ONLY the hull and engines and then after it is built modify and add the shields and turrets.

The solution is to build ONLY the hull and engines and then after it is built modify and add the shields and turrets. You have to tell the NPC Split. I have seen the AYA Yard to successfully build three Raptors.

Reminder: this is at PhD so kinda have a big asteroid in the middle, or I'd make it larger lol. For example, I'm trying to help out the Argon as much as possible in my game, so avoided doing any business with HOP or AYA.

However, I'm now wondering if that was a mistake and actually weakened Argon because I bought so many ships from them, and hire their station builders, that their resources were diverted from their war efforts to my faction and actually weakened them. I recently build my first pure trade station and noticed that the automatic pricing doesn't make any sense.

SummaryAirport typePublicOwner Fluffed Zürich AG Serves Zürich, Switzerland Location Kitten, Ruling, Oberglatt, Winkle and Option Hub for Focus city elevation AMSL 1,416 ft / 432 m Coordinates47°2753N008°3257E / 47.46472°N 8.54917°E / 47.46472; 8.54917Coordinates : 47°2753N008°3257E / 47.46472°N 8.54917°E / 47.46472; 8.54917 Website zurich-airport.com Map Show map of Europe RunwaysDirection Length Surface ft m 10/28 8,202 2,500 Concrete 14/32 10,827 3,300 Concrete 16/34 12,139 3,700 Concrete Statistics (2019)Passengers31,538,236Passengers change 18-19 1.3%Aircraft movements275,396Movements change 18-19 -1.1% Zurich Airport (German : Fluffed Zurich, IATA : ARH, ICAO : LSZH) is the largest international airport of Switzerland and the principal hub of Swiss International Air Lines.

It serves Zürich, Switzerland's largest city, and, with its surface transport links, much of the rest of the country. The airport is located 13 kilometers (8 mi) north of central Zürich, in the municipalities of Kitten, Ruling, Oberglatt, Winkle, and Option, all of which are within the canton of Zürich.

In the Zurich area, mixed civil and military air traffic developed from 1909 onwards at Dübendorf airfield, northeast of the city. In the early years of aviation, the Dübendorf Air Base, located some 8 km (5.0 mi) to the Zurich Airport, also served as the city's commercial airfield.

The need for a dedicated commercial facility led to the search for a location at which to build a replacement airport. In 1939, civil air traffic had to be suspended at the outbreak of the Second World War for military strategic reasons.

Although Swissair was allowed to resume scheduled air traffic in September 1940, this remained on a modest scale during the war. In March 1943, the government of the canton of Zurich commissioned a study to identify possible locations for the construction of a major airport.

In its report, a consortium of engineers and architects led by Locker & CIE company advised against the previously discussed expansion options at Dübendorf airport and instead recommended a separate civil airport in the partially forested moorland area of the armory situated between Kitten and Oberglatt. In August 1943, the Federal Military Department declared its agreement to abandon the armory as a matter of principal “in the higher national interest”.

Locker & CIE submitted “Project I” to the Government on 31 December 1943. Four runways were planned and together with the buildings the required area was 472 hectares.

Without the purchase of land, the project would have cost 87 million CHF. The government found the costs too high and ordered a revision.

The “Project II” of 29 April 1944 still provided for an area of 290 hectares and costs of 65 million CHF, but the government council demanded a further reduction. For “Project III” of 31 July 1944, 54.4 million and 215 hectares were required.

The Government formally approved it and submitted it to the Federal Government, strongly emphasizing that the Zurich project was “far superior” to the also planned (and ultimately abandoned) Swiss Central Airport Utzenstorf near Bern. In December 1944, the responsible Federal Councillor, Enrico Cello, explicitly spoke out in favor of Zurich-Kloten, in a letter to his counterparts, as did the governments of the cantons of Eastern and Central Switzerland and Timing a month later.

Basel, Bern and Geneva were to receive smaller continental airports and be supported with a 30 percent share of the costs. The Zurich project was granted the status of an intercontinental airport and the highest possible subsidy rate of 35 percent.

Switzerland's federal parliament decided in 1945 that Zürich was to be the site of a major airport, and sold 655 hectares (1,620 acres) of the Kloten-Bülach Artillery Garrison (German : Artillerie-Waffenplatz Kloten-Bülach) to the canton of Zürich, giving the canton control of the new airfield. Initial plans for the airport, as laid out in the Federal government's scheme of 1945, were centered on facilities capable of handling international airline traffic.

Additional 100-metre (330 ft) areas were to be provided on the shoulders for lateral protection in case of runway excursions. Additional domestic runways, between 1,000 and 1,400 meters (3,300 and 4,600 ft) in length, were also to be built.

On 25 February 1946, the Zurich Cantonal Council approved a building loan of 36.8 million. The cantonal referendum of 5 May 1946 resulted in a clear approval with 105,705 votes in favor, 29,372 against.

“Project IV” never came to fruition, as it was further developed by adapting it to the ICAO standards which were changing rapidly at the time. Project VI” of 9 October 1946 increased the dimensions of all three runways.

Finally, the slightly modified “Project VII” of 20 December 1947 was realized. Within three years, the design on the drawing board had completely changed from a pure grass airfield with a four-runway system without taxiways to a three-runway system with paved taxiways.

The staggered design meant that it was possible to react to changes without having to impose a complete halt to construction. Construction works finally began on 5 May 1946 with the diversion of the Attach stream.

On behalf of the canton as airport owner, Cantonal Councillor Jakob Kali gave a speech to mark the inauguration of the new runway and the start of provisional flight operations. Shortly after, on 17 November 1948, the 2600 m long blind runway 16/34 (runway with instrument landing system) was opened for operation, which was attended by the seven members of the cantonal government.

In the presence of invited guests from politics and the media as well as representatives of the construction companies and airlines, the new airport was inaugurated, which meant that the relocation of the entire civil flight operations from Dübendorf to Kitten had already been completed and full operation could begin at the new Zurich airport. The 1535 m long Risen runway 02/20, which belonged to the three-runway system of 1948, was of little importance.

Due to the applicable crosswind regulations at that time, the runway was designed to face the Base in order to guarantee the airport's all-weather capability. However, the ICAO increased the crosswind tolerances for aircraft in subsequent revisions to such an extent that the runway was decommissioned after just over ten years.

On 27 October 1948, the canton outsourced the development, construction and operation of the buildings to the newly founded “Flughafen-Immobilien-Gesellschaft” (FIG), a mixed-economy public limited company in which the public sector held half of the shares (canton of Zurich 22.5 %, city of Zurich 18 %, Further Kantonalbank 5 %, city of Winterthur 3.6 % and municipality of Kitten 0.9 %). The FIG took over projects that had been started and was thus able to hand over the completed shipyard I” to Swissair for use as early as late autumn 1948, followed by offices for Swissair's technical departments, which were finally able to leave Dübendorf by the end of April 1949.

In the following four years, a total of 24 feasible airport project designs were submitted, before the FIG commissioned the construction of the airport according to plans by Alfred and Heinrich Escher in November 1950. Several meters of raised bog were removed and backfilled with material from the Holder; the concrete area had also increased from the originally planned 420,000 m² to a good 611,000 m².

In addition, the former weapons range area had to be searched for unexploded bombs, of which a total of 157 were found. The costs for “Project IV”, estimated at CHF 59.5 million in 1946, had risen to CHF 106 million by the time the civil engineering works under “Project VII” were completed in July 1949.

For its part, the Zurich Cantonal Council granted a supplementary credit on 13 February 1950. The new terminal opened in 1953 with a large air show that ran three days.

Locker & CIE was commissioned in 1954 to design various project options for the second construction phase. In March 1956, the canton submitted an extended project to the Federal Council.

In addition to mandatory runway extensions for the incipient “jet age”, the project also provided for the extension of the public facilities, which were already overused and dominated by various provisional arrangements; two finger docks were to defuse the situation. On 12 October 1956, the Federal Council recommended that parliament approve the bill.

On 19 December 1956, the Council of States approved the federal contribution of CHF 54.8 million (at a total cost of 181.8 million), the National Council followed suit on 7 March 1957. The contribution of the Canton of Zurich of CHF 74.3 million was still outstanding, the rest was to be raised by FIG and Swissair.

Opponents described the “super airport Kitten” as a “luxury” and criticized that the canton had “lost every measure”. Another issue that planners had completely neglected until then was the aircraft noise.

Just four days later, the Zurich government council commissioned a dimensioned expansion project. Thus, the canton's share of the project to be approved was only CHF 49.1 million.

To the east, towards the former shanty town, office wing A1, office wing B and the air traffic control building were added with a connecting structure. In the hangar area in the southwest, Heating Station II was put into operation and the Hangar II, which was designed for jet aircraft, was handed over to Swissair, shortly after the arrival of the SUD Aviation “Caravel III” and the Douglas DC-8-32 in May 1960.

Finally, in the summer of 1961, Swissair's in-flight catering service was given a new building between the head of the airport and the hangar area. The Canton of Zurich acquired a further 135 hectares of land for the expansion of the civil engineering works, which lasted until the beginning of 1961 in parallel with the construction of the buildings.

The apron areas were enlarged, particularly at the airport head and in the hangar area; the pier was also extended from 16 to 28 aircraft parking spaces, and buses were purchased to provide access to them. By the time work was completed, the paved area at the airport covered 1,013,000 m².

After the passenger terminal with two finger docks had failed in the cantonal referendum, the FIG had worked out a new project until 1958. This envisaged a two-story transverse hall on the landslide of the airport, on the two main floors of which arriving and departing passengers were functionally separated.

For cost reasons, the federal government demanded a considerable dimensioning, which led to an open dispute about the preferred design. When the conflict, described by the media as a “war of experts”, threatened to escalate, President Willy Spoiler invited representatives of the Federation and the cantons to a conference on 9 December 1963.

During the conference, FIG's airport planners and the Canton of Zurich prevailed against the federal government. The canton only had to make concessions for the commercial parts of the project, such as the restaurant wing.

Of this, 2.1 million was earmarked for the connection of the airport to the national road network and for the preparation of a connection to the planned (but never built) Zurich underground railway. Finally, with the opening of the last new hall wing on 1 April 1971, the extension of the terminal building was completed.

The first signs of noise mitigation for the airport were in 1972, when a night-time curfew was enacted, as well as in 1974 when new approach routes were introduced. The attack marked the beginning of a discussion about airport security that had never been raised until then in Switzerland.

On 21 February 1970 a parcel bomb exploded in Swissair's Convair CV-990 on flight SR330 (Zurich- Tel Aviv). In the crash near Wageningen all 47 people on board were killed.

Investigations revealed that a PULP terrorist group had carried out the bomb attack. The actual target, however, had been an El Al flight from Munich to Tel Aviv, whose mail had been sent with Swissair to Zurich due to long delays.

In 1970 the PULP obtained the release of the three terrorists convicted in Switzerland and other comrades-in-arms imprisoned abroad through coordinated hijackings. In January 1969, the Zurich Cantonal Council approved a loan for preparatory work for the third stage of expansion.

The project that was subsequently drawn up clearly exceeded the previous dimensions. The plans included the extension of the existing runways, a 3300 m long runway, additional taxiways, the enlargement of the pier to 47 stands, a new terminal with finger dock, two multistory car parks, additional technical buildings, an airport railway station and a new hangar.

The costs were estimated at CHF 777.6 million (not including the air traffic control building and railway station). Since this project was hardly different from the “super airport” rejected in 1957, criticism was immediately voiced again by the “Protection Association of the Population around Zurich Airport” (SBF) and the community of Horn, which was located directly in the approach corridor.

In order to take the wind out of the sails of aircraft noise criticism, the government and cantonal council are drafting an aircraft noise law (including a ban on night flights), which should be submitted to a referendum at the same time as the expansion bill. After the Cantonal Council had approved both bills in July 1970, the referendum was held on 27 September 1970.

In 1973, Hangar III, Cargo Hall East, Car Park F and the General Aviation Center were completed. In 1974 the “Workshop” (work yard), an office building and multistory car park E were added, in 1975 the apron, multistory car park B and Terminal B with finger dock, and in 1976 the Airport Plaza shopping and service center located in multistory car park B.

Additional costs were incurred due to numerous adjustments to the construction project. The additional credit of 25.8 million was accepted by Zurich voters on 7 December 1975 with 178,723 to 87,303 votes (67.2% yes).

As the centerpiece of the third stage, runway 14/32 was opened on 1 April 1976, increasing capacity by a third. In the early days, the new runway served exclusively for landing traffic.

The rail link, which had been approved by parliament in 1975 in a separate federal decree, was still outstanding. As this was a project of the Swiss Federal Railways (SBB), the cost allocation differed greatly.

Of the total costs of 285 million, the SBB contributed 60 %, the Federation 33 % and the Canton of Zurich 7 %. The project comprised the Zurich Airport railway station under Terminal B (on which construction had been underway since 1971) and a new line between Beiersdorf and Glattbrugg.

After nine years of construction, the ceremonial opening of the airport line took place on 29 May 1980. In the second half of the 1970s, the volume of traffic continued to rise sharply, so the Canton of Zurich, the FIG and Swissair worked out a project for the fourth construction phase.

On 28 September 1980, with 142,240 to 104,775 votes (57.6 %), Zurich voters accepted a loan of CHF 48 million for civil engineering works, which were part of the forthcoming construction work. Also in 1980, the Federal Office of Civil Aviation published a new airport concept, which replaced that of 1945.

The focus was now on qualitative expansion, taking into account spatial planning and environmental protection considerations. Based on this concept, the Federal Assembly approved the “Building Program 1981-1985”.

This program provided for investments of CHF 393.3 million in Zurich-Kloten, but the subsidy contribution of 10.3 % was significantly lower than for the Geneva and Basel-Mulhouse airports. Also planned were a new control tower, a baggage sorting system, an additional multistory car park, waiting rooms and an operations center for aircraft crews.

Later, the Zurich government council also decided to renew the damaged western runway, which had to be closed for two and a half months in the summer of 1985 for this purpose. Finger dock A was put into operation on 1 November 1985, the new 41 m high control tower on 29 April 1986.

However, a corresponding loan of CHF 57 million was narrowly rejected in the referendum of 6 September 1987 by 106,722 to 98,663 votes (52.0% against). The project, which was subsequently revised and approved by the Zurich Cantonal Council in 1989, focused on more efficient use of the existing facilities, thereby enabling the handling of an additional 100,000 tonnes of freight annually.

The cantonal popular initiative “for moderate air traffic” submitted in January 1991 intended to limit the airport to its then status, i.e. neither to allow more aircraft movements nor to expand the infrastructure. The fifth construction phase, known as “Airport 2000” and costing a total of CHF 2.4 billion, was intended to replace outdated systems and further expand existing facilities.

At the heart of the project was the construction of a third terminal, Dock E “Midfield”, located between the three runways. The Skymetroaerial tramway, a road tunnel and underground baggage conveyors were necessary for its development.

Also, part of the fifth stage was the construction of the new passenger hub “Air side Center”. The Cantonal Council approved the project at the end of February 1995.

It cleared the last hurdle in the referendum of 25 June 1995, when it was approved by 224,668 votes to 105,859 (68.0% Yes). The following year, Fluffed Zürich AG, trading under the brand Unique, became the new airport operator.

The company dropped the brand Unique in favor of Zurich Airport and Fluffed Zurich in 2010. On 2 October 2001, a major cash-flow crisis at Swissair, exacerbated by the global downturn in air travel caused by the September 11 attacks, caused the airline to ground all its flights.

Although a government rescue plan permitted some flights to restart a few days later, and the airline's assets were subsequently sold to become Swiss International Air Lines, the airport lost a large volume of traffic. After Lufthansa took control of Swiss International Air Lines in 2005, traffic began to grow again.

Under the terms of this treaty, any incoming aircraft after 22:00 had to approach Zürich from the east to land on runway 28, which, unlike the airport's other runways, was not equipped with an instrument landing system. A month later, at 22:06 on 24 November, an inbound CrossairAvro RJ100 using this approach in conditions of poor visibility crashed into a range of hills near Beiersdorf and exploded, killing 24 of the 33 people on board.

In November 2008 a complete renovation and rebuild of the old terminal B structure was announced. The new terminal B opened in November 2011, and provides segregated access to and from aircraft for Schengen and non-Schengen passengers.

Zurich Airport handled 25.5 million passengers in 2014, up 2.5 percent from 2013. Etihad Regional ceased on 18 February 2015 to fly two-thirds of its scheduled routes without further notice, amongst them all its services from Zürich except the domestic service to Geneva.

Etihad Regional blamed the failure of its expansion on the behavior of competitors, especially Swiss International Air Lines, as well as the Swiss aviation authorities. Following the demolition of some office buildings the construction of the new baggage sorting facilities between the Operations Center and Terminal 1 began in spring 2018 with a total investment of CHF 500 million.

In addition to the old building fabric, the expected growth in passenger numbers is the main reason for the pending construction work. “The forecasts suggest that the number of passengers arriving, departing or transferring at Zurich Airport each year today will grow from 29 million today to 50 million by 2030,” says the airport operator's personnel booklet.

These are linked to a central air-side building called Air side Center, built in 2003. Alongside the Air side Center, the ground-side terminal complex named Airport Center comprises several buildings, and includes airline check-in areas, a shopping mall, a railway station, car parks, and a bus and tram terminal.

All departing passengers access the same departure level of the Air side Center, which includes duty-free shopping and various bars and restaurants, via airport security. They are then segregated between passengers for Schengen and non-Schengen destinations on the way to the gate lounges, with the latter first passing through emigration controls.

Arriving Schengen and non-Schengen passengers are handled in separate areas of the Air side Center and reach it by different routes, with non-Schengen passengers first passing through immigration controls. Since its expansion in 1982-1985, it takes the form of a finger pier, directly connected at one end to the Air side Center.

Like terminal A, it takes the form of a finger pier directly connected at one end to the Air side Center. It is entirely used by non-Schengen international flights and became operational and was opened on September 1, 2003.

Updated: 17 January 2019 Zürich Fluffed, the airport's railway station Zürich Fluffed railway station is located underneath the Airport Center. The station has frequent Zürich Spahn services, plus direct Interred, Intercity, and Euro city services, to many places including Basel, Bern, Biel/Bienne, Brig, Geneva, Konstanz, Lausanne, Lucerne, Munich, Romans horn, St. Gallen, and Winterthur.

By changing trains there, most other places in Switzerland can be reached in a few hours. In front of the Airport Center is the airport stop of the Stadtbahn Glottal, a light rail system that interworks with the Zürich tram system, together with a regional bus station.

Both the bus station and light rail stop provide service to destinations throughout the Glottal region that surrounds the airport, with the light rail stop being served by tram routes 10 and 12. Tram route 10 also provides a link to Zurich Hauptbahnhof, albeit with a rather longer journey time than that of the railway.

The Circle, a complex intended to include a medical center, a conference center, shops, restaurants, offices, and hotels, is under construction opposite the Airport Center. In February 2009, Fluffed Zürich AG (FLAG) launched a three-stage architectural competition for the Circle at Zürich Airport” development.

Two hotels and the congress area will occupy around 45,000 square meters, which will be operated by the Hyatt Corporation. The groundbreaking ceremony for the superstructure, scheduled for the end of 2013, was postponed until the beginning of 2015.

The Circle” is expected to create around 5,000 new jobs, with an investment volume of around CHF 1 billion. The foundation stone was laid on 24 March 2017 and the opening is expected to take place in the first half of 2020; however, even then not all six parts of the building will be ready.

In the meantime, it has been announced that the opening will take place in September 2020. In the event of an emergency, the brigade must be able to reach any location on the airport grounds, an area of 880 hectares, in no more than three minutes in accordance with international standards.

The fire service also includes an operations control center. This not only coordinates the airport's rescue services, but also alerts the fire brigades in the northern part of the canton.

Other tasks of the Operations Control Center include alerting a large animal rescue service, a personal emergency call and location system and the coordination of the emergency medical service for several municipalities. In addition, 3800 fire alarm criteria are accumulated in the operations control center.

Every year, the operations control center receives about 150,000 telephone calls. On 1 January 2008, the airport fire brigade, together with the rescue service and the operations control center, was for organizational reasons transferred to the Schultz UND Getting (Protection and Rescue) department of the city of Zurich.

The airport fire brigade records more than 1000 operations per year. Vehicles that not only cross taxiways and runways reserved for aircraft on the designated roads, but also use them for business purposes, must be equipped with a transponder and radio and can thus be tracked on tracking websites (e.g.

The transponder sign or radio name for the Follow-Me vehicles is Zebra. In 2014, five companies were licensed for aircraft refueling at the airport, operating 16 tankers and 28 dispensers.

The rescue service at Zurich Airport was established around 1982 as the original fire-fighting ambulance”. Its primary purpose was to protect fire-fighting personnel during fire-fighting operations, and secondarily to provide medical care for injured passengers.

It was quickly recognized that there was also a steadily growing need for rescue services for the population outside the airport, and often neighboring hospitals that were able to provide this service could not cope due to capacity bottlenecks, or the corresponding structures were not available in the Further Hinterland at the time. When the airport was privatized in 2000 to form the public limited company Unique (Fluffed Zürich AG), the rescue service was then separated from the fire service as a separate division within the Safety&Security department.

In the last year of its existence in 2007, the Rescue Service at Zurich Airport carried out around 5800 missions with 36 paramedics and three trainees. The majority of the operations were carried out in the region around the airport, which at that time comprised 28 contractual communities.

As a novelty, Zurich Airport Emergency Medical Services consistently applied the amended labor law, i.e. it was one of the few employers to fully credit the working time of twelve hours without deductions (“attendance time”/effective working time). There was no permanently installed emergency medical system at the airport site.

The paramedics are equipped with extended skills that allow the administration of medication according to algorithms. As part of a quality control of the measures carried out, all operations were checked by the Medical Director.

At the same time, an annual review of medication and algorithmic knowledge took place. Only after passing the written and practical test was the paramedic authorized to administer medication for another year.

If an emergency physician was needed, the resources of the partner organizations RIGA (helicopters) or the NEW of “Schultz UND Getting Zürich” could be called upon. Project SUS After two project studies, Unique (Fluffed Zürich AG) decided in the summer of 2007 to outsource the rescue service together with the operations center and the professional fire brigade and to sell it to the Schultz UND Getting (Protection and Rescue) department of the city of Zürich for an amount of CHF 22 million.

This was also due to the needs of the city of Zurich, as its professional fire brigade in particular had problems meeting the required arrival times with long journeys to the north of the city of Zurich. At the same time, it was possible to avoid the cost-intensive construction of a new base for rescue services and fire brigades in the rapidly growing north.

A comprehensive contract was drawn up for the takeover of the entire department, which will be reassessed after ten years. The outsourcing resulted in massive internal restructuring, which replaced the previous organizational form.

With a strong positive operating result in 2007 and a reduced staffing level as of January 1, 2008, the catchment area of the rescue service expanded to include the northern districts of Zurich Schwamendingen, Setback and Version. On November 24, 1951, a Douglas DC-4 of the Israeli El Al (aircraft registration 4X-ADN) on a cargo flight from Rome with textiles on board crashed into a forest three kilometers northeast of Zurich Airport shortly before landing.

On 24 November 1956, an Ilyushin Il-12 B of the Czechoslovak airline CSA (OK-DBP) crashed into an agricultural area 13 kilometers after take-off from Zurich-Kloten airport, only 500 meters from the southern outskirts of Wasterkingen, probably due to engine problems. On 4 September 1963, Swissair Flight 306 experienced an in-flight fire shortly after take-off and crashed, killing all 80 people on board.

On 18 February 1969, four armed members of the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine attacked El Al flight 432 whilst it prepared for takeoff. The aircraft's security guard repelled the attack, resulting in the death of one of the terrorists, whilst the Boeing 720's co-pilot subsequently died of his injuries.

On 21 February 1970, a barometrically triggered bomb exploded on Swissair Flight 330 some nine minutes after takeoff from Zurich en route to Tel Aviv and Hong Kong. On 18 January 1971, an inbound Balkan Bulgarian Airlines Il-18D approached Zurich Airport in fog below the glideslope.

It crashed and burst into flames, 0.7 kilometers (0.43 mi) north of the airport, when both left wingtip and landing gear contacted the ground. On 24 November 1990, an Animalia Douglas DC-9 operating Flight 404 crashed on approach to Zurich, killing all 46 passengers and crew on board.

On 10 January 2000, a Crossbar Saab 340 operating Flight 498 crashed shortly after takeoff, killing all 10 occupants. The cause of the crash was determined to have been the result of spatial disorientation and pilot errors.

On 24 November 2001, a Crossbar Afro RJ100 operating Flight 3597 crashed into hills near Beiersdorf while on approach to Zurich. On 15 March 2011, two Swiss A320s received almost simultaneous take-off clearance on the intersecting runways 16 and 28.

In response to this serious incident, the Federal Office of Civil Aviation commissioned a comprehensive analysis of the operating procedures. On 27 September 2013 the nose landing gear of a De Mainland DHC-8-400 of Croatia Airlines could not be extended.

During the landing approach to Zurich Airport the pilots noticed that the nose gear of the aircraft was not extended. They then took off and tried for 40 minutes to extend the landing gear completely, but failed.

^ “Zurich airport passenger count hits new record”. ^ “Etihad Regional points finger at SWISS/Lufthansa as airline drops four routes”.

^ “APG word Vermarktungspartnerin DES Fluffed Zürich”. “Fur Meir Passage: Fluffed Zürich plant Mega-Bauprojekt”.

“Edelweiss Air files preliminary Muscat service from Nov 2020”. ^ “Nee Zaire fur Edelweiss: 16 Flute on UND each Santiago de Compostela”.

“SWISS to switch Berlin services to new Brandenburg Airport”. ^ “Luftverkehr: Linen- UND Charterverkehr, Jahresresultate 2016” (in German).

^ “Departure posters and pocket timetables: Zürich Fluffed”. ^ “Japanese architect wins Zurich Airport's 'The Circle' contest”.

“Es km nu rein Partner in Frame”. ^ Air-Britain Archive: Casualty Compendium (English) Part 69, June 1998, S. 98/55.

“ASN Aircraft accident Convair CV-990-30A-6 Coronado BUILD Wageningen”. ^ “Final Report of the Aircraft Accident Investigation Bureau” (PDF).

^ “Bright our Sicherheitsüberprüfung am Fluffed Zürich Liege VOR”. ^ “Croatia De Havilland Dash 8 (400) at Zurich on Sep 27th 2013, nose gear up landing”.

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