1. A status assigned by the system to records that have been filed through GFS; the only records that can be viewed by other carriers in the inquiry mode. Once filed, records are also sent in the next transmission of Subscriptions. See also unfiled data. 2. A tariff filed in GFS and presented to a government who accepts official filings via GFS.
(n) A group of revisions for fares and rules submitted through GFS. This submission can contain data to be presented to a government for approval. (v) The act of processing data through the GFS system.
An instruction from a carrier annotated FA or F/A followed by a sequential reference number. See also filing advice number.
1. A number given to a filing that has been processed through GFS. This number is created using the date of submission and a unique number assigned by the system. It provides information on the date the filing was submitted and can be used for controlling and tracking purposes. Also called GFS number. 2. A reference number or numbers assigned by a carrier to an instruction (such as a GFS filing). Obs. 3. A logging number assigned within the paper tariff environment by the production department to identify a transmittal or set of transmittals to the DOT.
The portion of a ticket the passenger gives to the carrier when boarding. A coupon may cover single or multiple legs of a flight, or even contain the entire journey.
An optional service that must be associated to a specific flights on a passenger's ticket. For example, a service for advance seat assignment.
Abbreviations for footnote.
Alpha, numeric, alphanumeric, or numeric-alpha characters appended to a fare record indicating specific conditions applicable to the fare. Used along with categories to further restrict a fare, footnotes usually contain travel dates, sales dates, or other special conditions. An advantage of coding restrictions in a footnote rather than a rule is that a footnote may reside in any fare within its carrier/tariff. Any number 1-99 and any letter other than F and T may be assigned to the footnote. (F and T are reserved to mean "travel must be FROM/TO the first city shown in a given market" when they are coded in Category 23.)
Directory that controls which organizations (subscribers) receive what public and private data from ATPCO for processing. Now handled through the FareManager Distribution application.
The last point of departure or first point of arrival within a geographic locale as specified below: (Note there is an implied hierarchy in the following descriptions.) a. When traveling between Areas 1, 2, or 3, the last point of departure/first point of arrival in that area. b. When traveling between zones within an area, the last point of departure/first point of arrival in that zone (not applicable to travel between zones within the United States). c. When traveling between countries within a zone, the last point of departure in one country and the first point arrival in another country. NOTE: Gateway hierarchy applies to fare components or pricing units depending upon category application. When travel crosses multiple IATA areas, such as NYC--BOM via PAR(Area 1 to Area 3 via Area 2), the departure from Area 1 (NYC) and the arrival in Area 3 (BOM) are considered the gateways. The intermediate via points in Area 2 are not (PAR), unless further modified by a Gateway TSI in combination with Geographic Location (such as Gateway Europe).
Great circle miles.
Restrictions that apply to all fares; consequently, they are separate from the individual fare rules. When a general rule does not apply to a fare, the non-applicability is included in the fare rule. Also called governing rule.
Printed tariff pages that are published as legal documents for the governments of Canada and the United States.
ATPCO's Government Filing System. An automated system used by ATPCO that combines fare and rule data and electronically files carrier changes to corresponding governments or for carriers to display or distribute. The changes can consist of fares, add-ons, footnotes, routings, and rules.
The name for the test environment where customers can use real data to familiarize themselves with new interfaces and test changing subscription files to ensure pricing will occur correctly in an updated system.
See general rules.
A filed published or private fare (the amount shown in the Base Fare Box of the passenger coupon). Also called ticketed fare amount.
The amount reported to the carrier by the agent, including any commissions to be deducted through the ARC/BSP return.
1. (US/CA fares) Half of a round-trip fare. A one-way fare is never considered a half-round-trip fare. See also combinations. 2. (International fares) Half of a round-trip (Tag 2) fare or a one-way (Tag 1) fare doubled and halved. Half of a specified/published or constructed/unpublished round trip normal or special fare. Additionally, the one-way normal may be considered to be a half-round-trip normal fare. If a one-way special fare may be doubled to establish a round-trip special fare, the one-way special fare may be considered to be a half-round-trip special fare. A one-way Tag 1 fare doubled and halved may be considered to be a half-round trip-fare, but it is never considered to be a Tag 2 fare. A half-round-trip fare is never a one-way (Tag 3) fare that cannot be doubled. See also combinations.
The city that appears first in a market city pair. Also called origin city.