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1 Lake Mathews Airport Study Created By: Beshay, John Chow, Denise Difilippo, Sean Hoss, Sean Medina, Marlon Olson, Christina Panek, Greg Ramos, Ryan Taylor,

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Presentation on theme: "1 Lake Mathews Airport Study Created By: Beshay, John Chow, Denise Difilippo, Sean Hoss, Sean Medina, Marlon Olson, Christina Panek, Greg Ramos, Ryan Taylor,"— Presentation transcript:

1 1 Lake Mathews Airport Study Created By: Beshay, John Chow, Denise Difilippo, Sean Hoss, Sean Medina, Marlon Olson, Christina Panek, Greg Ramos, Ryan Taylor, Kristin

2 2 Design Video Satellite background image of site All images are from design Video flight path is design flight path

3 3 Insert Video

4 4 Objectives & Master Plan Greg Panek

5 5 What is General Aviation? Definition –All Non-Military & Non-Airline Flights Benefits –1% US GDP –1.3 Million Jobs

6 6 Project Objectives Initial Planning –Demand for Facility –Location of Facility Master Plan –Airport Layout Plan –Environmental Assessment –Cost Analysis

7 7 Demand Estimation Greg Panek

8 8 Area of Focus

9 9

10 10 Inland Empire Airports System 16 Existing Airports Most Airports Constructed Prior to 1950 Most Recent Construction in 1989 INLAND EMPIRE

11 11 Lake Mathews Service Area

12 12 Population Airport Personnel Airport Operations

13 13 Population Increase 60 million Californians by mid-century Riverside will become the second most populous county behind Los Angeles Los Angeles Times: July 10, 2007

14 14 Riverside County –4.7 million by 2050 –203% increase CA Dept. of Finance Population Increase

15 15 Population Forecast 30 cities in proposed service area Census data: 1990, 2000 & 2005 Each city had a population trend line Population forecasts to 2028

16 16 Population Forecast

17 17 Population Airport Personnel Airport Operations

18 18 Types of Airport Personnel Pilot Certified Flying Instructor Control Tower Operator Flight Engineer Ground Instructor Mechanic Rigger Repairman

19 19 Current Airport Personnel

20 20 Airport Personnel Forecast Current records from FAA Population increase=Airport personnel increase

21 21 Population Airport Personnel Airport Operations

22 22 Present Day Operations in Region AirportOperations Corona Municipal186 Riverside Municipal285 Flabob110 Perris Valley94 Chino436 Hemet-Ryan207 French Valley269 Total:1582

23 23 General Aviation Demand AirportOperations Lake Mathews32 Corona Municipal184 Riverside Municipal278 Flabob108 Perris Valley92 Chino421 Hemet-Ryan202 French Valley266 Total:1582

24 24 General Aviation Demand 1700 Total Operations1969 Total Operations

25 25 20 Year Demand Projection % Ops/Day/Airport13.0% Operations per Day271 Aircraft Based435 Single Engine336 Multi Engine46 Lake Mathews Airport

26 26 Site Selection Christina Olson

27 27 10 Selection Factors Convenience to Users Availability of Land Design and Layout of the Airport Airspace Obstructions Engineering Factors Social and Environmental Factors Availability of Utilities Atmospheric Conditions Hazards Due to Birds Coordination with other Airports

28 28 Three Proposed Sites Site 2 Site 3 Site 1

29 29 Proposed Site 1

30 30 Proposed Site 1

31 31 Proposed Site 2

32 32 Proposed Site 2

33 33 Proposed Site 3

34 34 Proposed Site 3

35 35

36 36 Methodology

37 37 Airport Layout Plan Sean Di Filippo

38 38 Airport Layout Plan Runway Placement, Orientation, and Length Taxiway Layout Airport Marking, Lighting, and Signage

39 39 Runway Dimensions Design Aircraft Airport Elevation Temperature Adjacent Land

40 40 Wind Analysis Historical Wind Data Collected From Weather Stations Surrounding Site Data Compiled Into Single Wind Rose

41 41 Wind Rose Analysis Wind Coverage Greater Than 95%

42 42 Terrain Analysis Best Terrain Alignment and Runway Placement

43 43 Runway Profile

44 44 Final Wind Rose Wind Coverage 10.5 Knot Crosswind Runway % Runway % Combined 96.16% Preferred Runway ________________ Runway % Runway % 9 27

45 45 Runway Overview Apron 4000 Feet Long Runway Runway 27 Runway 9

46 46 Runway Summary LayoutDistance (ft) Runway Length4000 Runway Width75 Runway Shoulder Width10 Runway Blast Pad Width95 Runway Blast Pad Length150 Runway Safety Area Width150 Runway Safety Area Length300 Runway Object Free Area Width500 Runway Object Free Area Length300

47 47 Taxiway Layout Acute Angled Exits Single Holding BayParallel Taxiway South of Runway 90° Exits

48 48 Taxiway Summary LayoutDistance (ft) Taxiway Width35 Taxiway Shoulder Width10 Taxiway Safety Area Width79 Taxiway Edge Safety Margin 7.5

49 49 Airport Markings Centerline Runway Designator Blast Pad Runway Edge

50 50 Airport Markings Aim Point Taxiway Centerline Movement Area Boundary Hold Marking

51 51 Airport Lighting Runway Edge Lights Taxiway Edge Lights Threshold Lights Visual Approach Slope

52 52 Airport Signage 9-27 D Runway Taxiway S Apron Taxiway D S FBO 3

53 53 Airport Layout Plan Marlon Medina

54 54 Facility Layout Plan Facility includes –Hangers –Tiedowns –Transient aprons Proposed Facilities –50 transient aprons –176 based airplanes 2028 future facilities –243 based airplanes

55 55 Airport Layout Plan Landside Terminal area plan –Structures –Parking –Signing and striping Access roads –Signing and striping Perimeter road

56 56 Terminal Area Plan Structures –12,000 sq. ft. terminal building –4,200 sq. ft. F.B.O building Parking –173 total parking –6 disabled parking Geometric design –AASHTO Geometric Design of Highways and Streets Signing and striping –California MUTCD –Caltrans 2006 Standard Plans

57 57 Access Road Signing and Striping –California MUTCD 2006 –Caltrans 2006 Standard Plans Geometric Design –AASHTO Policy on Geometric Design of Highways and Streets

58 58 Perimeter Road Fire and maintenance access Based on Caltrans Highway Design Manual –Design speed –Width

59 59 Pavement Kristin Taylor

60 60 Pavement Design Overview Soil classification within the Lake Mathews project area Flexible pavement design Rigid pavement design Final selection for pavement design

61 61 Soil Classification USDA classification of soils was found using Web Soil Survey v2.0. CBR value was found using FAA standards. A CBR value of four was selected. Soil Types within project area Engineering properties Map Unit Depth (inch) USDA Texture Unified Class. CBR Value Assigned CaD20-13Fine sandy loamSM Loam, clay loamCL Weathered bedrock--- LaC0-12LoamCL, CL-ML Clay loam, clayCH, CL Weathered bedrock--- ChD20-13Fine sandy loamSM Loam, clay loamCL Weathered bedrock--- Bfc0-23Clay Weathered bedrock 20-47

62 62 Flexible Pavement Design Due to the gross weight of our service aircraft (Less than12,500 pounds) our design was based on light weight aircraft criteria. FAA specifies that no reduction in thickness should be made for noncritical areas of pavement (i.e. Apron).

63 63 Results of Flexible Pavement Design Hot Mix Asphalt Surface:Four inches Structural Base:Three inches Subbase:Nine inches Subgrade Compaction:90% for Four to Eight inches References: Federal Aviation Administration: AC D, Chapter 5 Pavements for light aircraft.

64 64 Flexible Pavement Detail

65 65 Rigid Pavement Design Subbase: Is required due to the soil type CH located within our runway. Subgrade: 90% compaction required for soil types found within our project site. Jointing: Not to exceed maximum spacing.

66 66 Results for Rigid Pavement Design Portland Cement Concrete:5 inches Subbase:5 inches Subgrade:90 % compaction Joint spacing: See Detail

67 67 Rigid Pavement Detail

68 68 Selection of Pavement Flexible pavement was selected for the Lake Mathews Municipal Airport due to construction costs and timeline.

69 69 Grading Kristin Taylor

70 70 Grading Plan Overview Grading of runway and taxiway Grading of non-critical areas Final grading plan Earthwork

71 71 Runway & Taxiway Specifications

72 72 Runway Cross Section

73 73 Grading of Non-Critical Areas Access Road – 2% from the center line to the gutters on either side. Perimeter Road – 2% away from runway and taxiway. Apron – Design to allow surface flow of 1% away from the taxiway to the south edge of the apron area, where the water is treated. Structures – For buildings and other structures a 2% grade for a minimum of 10 feet was used.

74 74 Final Grading Plan Existing and proposed surfaces showing the grading needed for site

75 75 Earthwork Quantities Cut: Cubic Yards Fill: Cubic Yards Net Earthwork: Cubic Yards 54,24529,280 Cut 24,965 Summary: Based on the designed grading plan a net cut of 24,965 cubic yards will need to be removed from the project site.

76 76 Airport Drainage Sean Hoss

77 77 Drainage Promotes safe and efficient operations Handles airport surface runoff Diverts runoff away from Lake Mathews Two drainage areas –Runway handled by Volume Based drainage –Ramp area handled by Flow Based drainage Based on Riverside County Flood Control District BMP Handbook

78 78 Runway Runoff Corrugated steel pipe –Slope = –D i = 15, D f = 24 –Inlets at 400 feet or less –Water quality inlet Ponding –Rainfall > 0.85 in/hr –10 acre-ft storage Outfall –Extended detention basin

79 79 Ramp Runoff Filter strip (turf grass) –15 depth –Wide as the ramp –Removes pollutants and sediment Infiltration trench –Aggregate 1-3 –48 hr drawdown –Overflow pipe to detention basin Source: RCFCD BMP Handbook

80 80 Environmental Impact Assessment Denise Chow

81 81 Environmental Noise Impact Environmental Concerns With restrictions in time, we will concentrate on noise impact INM: Integrated Noise Model –FAA approved Airport Noise Exposure Map –Noise contours generated with real-time values and coordinates General allowable threshold –FAA (Advisory Circular) 65 dB –7 different thresholds of noise level

82 82 Noise Assessment Data Airport LocationRunway PositionAircraft Models Lat: Length 4000 ftGroup A-II Long: Width 75 ftDHC6 Dash 6 Elevation 2080Runway 9Group B-II Annual Operations FAL20 Falcon20 Daily Operations 271 Runway 27Helicopter B206L Bell 206L Long Ranger

83 83 Importing Supplemental Data CAD graphics –Airport runway layout –AutoCAD DXF file for graphic enhancement Terrain data –Topographic map overlay –Signify elevation affecting noise propagation Street census –Streets, highways, hydrographic features, civil boundaries –Overlays street map data Population census –Population points –Enables visual inspection of sound impact on neighboring residents

84 84 Integrated Noise Model

85 85 Integrated Noise Model

86 86 Integrated Noise Model

87 87 Integrated Noise Model

88 88 Integrated Noise Model

89 89 Outcome Viable source for current and future noise predictions generated by Lake Matthews Airport (LMA) and its components Ensure LMA from causing unwanted noise around neighboring communities –Homes, schools, businesses –Easement required dB LevelPopulationAcres

90 90 Sound Decibel Threshold 65 dB Threshold –Not designated under Federal, State, or local law –Responsibility for permissible land use remains with local authorities –Sound proofing packages

91 91 Cost Estimate Ryan Ramos

92 92 Cost Estimate 2006 RSMeans Building Construction Cost Data Discrepancy in price values between 2006 and present

93 93 Airport Cost Pavement$10,155,726 Earthwork$2,349,183 Striping$207,224 Airport Structures$7,652,721 Landscape$68,079 Airport Signage$41,500 Airport Fencing$835,380 Drainage$952,992 Sound wall$582,977 Total$ 23,568,125

94 94 Airport Contingency Plan 20% Conceptual Stage 5% Economic Factors 4% Utilities 1% Permits Total Cost + 30% Contingency = $ 23,568,125 + $7,070,437 = $30,638,562

95 95 Lake Mathews Airport Aviation demand levels deemed an additional airport necessary Selection of an appropriate site location Successful completion of the Master Plan –Design and layout –Environmental noise impact –Cost analysis

96 96 Questions?

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