Dubai Airport Passengers Must Enter 'Aquarium'

Starting next year passengers will go through a large aisle-aquarium shaped

Burj al Arab, Dubai - Image Credit D Upala Poucin

Security at Dubai Airport has done something that may be something new, especially for those who have been there several times or stopped at Dubai airport, all of course for security reasons. They plan it as something that may be very unique.

Security considerations are not negotiable, starting next year, quoting CNN Indonesia, Oct. 18, security checks at Dubai International Airport will be conducted through a large aquarium fish aquarium that must be passed by passengers.

Something definite, the way that will be introduced this will make the passengers get something entertaining, they will not be bored when will queue up long.

You are in a long corridor, the fish will swim over your head, the fish in the aquarium like at Sea World will not be trained to notice the strangeness of the passengers. But. Instead inside, like a quote from Lonely Planet, in the aisle of the big aquarium will be mounted 80 surveillance cameras and a passenger face scanner, so security checks will be more detailed.

An airport management creations that require the right concept and technology, passengers are in the aquarium aisle at Terminal 3, and are scheduled to begin functioning next year.

In the coming year to enter the year 2020, passengers will undergo a similar queue process inside the security aisle, as all terminals at the airport have used the same concept.

Passengers and tourists will enjoy new things, and in the end they will not be too bothered in a new way during security checks. Dubai Airport is one of the busy airports, due to being an intercontinental connecting airport.

A reasonable airport bustle with 80 million passengers, and is expected to increase significantly to 124 million passengers arriving until 2020.

Airport security checks are one that requires careful handling, and passengers are not in the queue for long. Passengers do not want to spend time waiting and clustering, and even on the other hand result in scheduled departures and possibly flight delays.

Source: Ardita Mustafa - CNN Indonesia, Lonely Planet
Image: D Upala Poucin


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