You would assume that landing smaller private jets in India or anywhere in the world, at a large airport, with plenty of space and several runways to pick from, wouldn’t be a challenge. But that’s not the case.
It's not so much for missing the terminal at the airport. Also big and busy airports have private jet passengers' FBO facilities which mean the main terminal building isn't used, something which is being avoided by many passengers during the current pandemic.
With that, we present three claims for our argument:
1. In the Keeping Array
It is rare for any aircraft pilot to be given a clear, no wait, approach to a large airport. So more often than not, due to the sheer number of aircraft coming in and out of a huge airfield, a privately owned airplane would be kept in a form of an array.
Keeping is a common part of operations at a large airport but can cost private jet users to a fractional or cardholder. As they are paid every minute for the real flight duration.
2. The methodology
When it comes to the cruising time of an airplane, the speed of a privately owned airplane isn’t that dissimilar compare to an airliner. But as it comes to the ground, smaller jets appear to travel more slowly when they approach. Even without limits on air travel, this will result in smaller private aircraft being 'tailgated' by the larger airliner.
This is not a matter for most seasoned private jet pilots, but junior boys may find this quicker speed of activities before landing a little hectic operationally. Flying over 2000 knots is the term for speed, normally enables the airplane to be clean without a wing, tail section, or increased speed braking. Holding the speed high on the approach ensures that the final setup changes and the pre-landing tests need to be carried out more rapidly, only before landing.
3. Landing Challenges
You'd think it would be no challenge to land a smaller jet on a longer runway, after all, there's plenty of space. Yet complications will occur right after you arrive. As an operator, you can get off the big, elevated highway fairly rapidly – as if an Airbus A333 was just 40 seconds behind you, which would be less than pleased if you were to turn around when you didn't get off the runway in time.
Therefore, when there's a small plane landing at an airport terminal on a long runway, and it's time to get off fast. This strategy requires the use of fast turnoffs and not braking—sometimes the pilots will simply speed up after landing to get off the runway quickly.
Although there are variations, most private jet companies typically prefer that their customers use smaller airports over larger international airports if they have a preference. Private jet travel is a lot about customer care and tempo. And large international airports in these regions obviously cannot fit smaller ones.