cragley
Posts: 390
Joined: Tue Jul 20, 2004 6:09 pm

How Do You Remember Your Flight?

Thu Dec 23, 2004 11:21 pm


Ok I got to thinking about how I refer to my next flight. I used to go by flight numbers, but now it seems a lot easier to remember the time of departure as a reference.

So do you remember your flight by flight number or departure time?

 Smile/happy/getting dizzy
 
geoffm
Posts: 2082
Joined: Fri Feb 27, 2004 5:58 am

RE: How Do You Remember Your Flight?

Thu Dec 23, 2004 11:53 pm

Flight number, as departure times change more frequently. Although I do remember the departure time of a couple of flights - 3pm on VS to JFK (my first flight), and too-bloody-early-AM from Ibiza.

I keep the boarding cards and somtimes the luggage tags too.

Geoff M.
 
bravo7e7
Posts: 1162
Joined: Sun Jul 18, 2004 1:43 am

RE: How Do You Remember Your Flight?

Fri Dec 24, 2004 12:02 am

I just don't remember it.
 
September11
Posts: 3293
Joined: Fri May 21, 2004 12:49 am

RE: How Do You Remember Your Flight?

Fri Dec 24, 2004 12:44 am

I remember my flight attendants
Airliners.net of the Future
 
babybus
Posts: 2379
Joined: Sun Dec 28, 2003 5:07 am

RE: How Do You Remember Your Flight?

Fri Dec 24, 2004 3:55 am

I remember mine basically by time of day. "The early morning Oslo flight"

I always keep my boarding cards on which I write the actual departure and arrival times, A/C type, reg and sometimes routing. I also keep the ticket receipt as a record of the scheduled times and cost.

Cheers




and with that..cabin crew, seats for landing please.
 
DeltaGuy777
Posts: 9
Joined: Sun Jan 02, 2005 11:03 am

RE: How Do You Remember Your Flight?

Mon Jan 03, 2005 2:16 am

I usually look at my flight list and remeber the time and know I have to be there 30 mins before boarding time......
 
57AZ
Posts: 2371
Joined: Tue Nov 02, 2004 2:55 pm

RE: How Do You Remember Your Flight?

Mon Jan 03, 2005 3:27 am

Flight number and/or departure time and destination. Having worked for a railroad, use of all three was standard in our paper reports so it eventually became rote.
"When a man runs on railroads over half of his lifetime he is fit for nothing else-and at times he don't know that."

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