fleet feet has fallen from 4,700 feet on January 1st to 3,400 feet on March 1st.
In the space of four days, the fleet fell from 1,800 feet to 2,300 feet.
This is not the worst thing to happen in history.
This was only the first of many such events, and will likely not be the last.
The fleet is not alone in the loss of air traffic.
Other carriers are experiencing the same problems.
In March 2016, the National Transportation Safety Board released a report detailing the problems faced by airlines in 2017.
In its findings, the NTSB said that the FAA had no system in place to track the number of passengers that were flying, and no way to measure the volume of the traffic in real time.
In addition, the FAA reported that airlines did not report any of the flights that were canceled because of the Ghost Fleet.
In January 2018, the Federal Aviation Administration released a new set of rules to limit flights by certain commercial and private aircraft in 2018.
The new rules require airlines to report the number and type of aircraft on their manifest, and require airlines that have an aircraft in the United States to report any aircraft they have operated.
The FAA is also proposing new rules that would require airlines operating in the U.S. to notify the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration if they experience any accidents, and to have accident reporting centers available to the public.
The ghost fleet of U.K.-based carriers has also fallen below 4,000 feet.
The Fleet Feet Index, a global aviation tracking tool, says that on February 4th, 2016, there were 3,200 fleet feet in the fleet.
Fleet Feet are a metric used to measure air traffic, but have been steadily falling over the past two decades.
In 2016, Fleet Feet was about 4,200.
The index was a measure of the number that an aircraft was actually flying, but there is no such thing as an exact number for aircraft on a single day.
The number of fleet feet was a measurement of how many flights were in a given day.
During the period January 1 to March 31, 2016 and March 3 to March 16, 2016 the fleet rose from 1.6 million to 2.4 million.
That means there were about 11,200 flights in that time period.
As of March 16th, the Fleet Feet index stood at 4,817,814.
The reason for this is because the Fleet Foot Index is calculated by comparing the number in a day to the total number of flights in a month.
The chart below shows the fleet levels during this time period, showing the difference between January 1 and March 31: On February 1, the aircraft fleet was at 1,853,049.
That is equivalent to 4,892,099 flights.
On March 1, that number was 1,937,079.
In a month, the number is divided by 12 to get the number flying in a single month.
That number is 4,972,859.
This would indicate that in the three months from February to March, the UK-based carriers operated about 12,000 flights per month, or around 9,600 per day.
On average, these flights were flying about 7,600 miles per day, or about 3,000 miles per hour.
The aircraft fleet at this time would be approximately 1,900,000.
At this point, the Ghost fleet of the U,K.-registered carriers is about 5,500,000, or approximately 2.7 billion flights.
The U.N. and other aviation experts are not saying that Ghost Fleet will be replaced by a new fleet, but that the numbers of flights are expected to decline in the near future.
For the time being, U.s. carriers are flying on a normal schedule, according to the NASAs annual fleet assessment.
For example, the NASAS report states that “the United Kingdom, United States, and Canada have reported an average of about 7.5 flights per day between them for the three and five month periods from January 1, 2017, to March 1.
However, the average has declined from 6.3 flights per flight to 5.5.”
In 2017, the first quarter of 2018 saw a slight decrease in the number traveling to and from the U and K. This decrease was partly due to the recent closure of the Bournemouth airport.
However it was also a result of the new rules introduced by the FAA to limit the number at the airports, which has resulted in a reduction in the aircraft on the ground.
However the FAA has stated that the changes will help with air traffic management.
“The fleet levels in 2017 are comparable to the Fleet Levels in 2010, with the exception of the increased average number of aircraft,” the FAA said in a statement.
“While these Fleet Levels are not identical to those of 2010, they are similar to those observed in 2015.” In