Norway-based low-cost, long-haul airline Norse Atlantic Airways is digitising its records and asset management of its fleet of Boeing 787 Dreamliner aircraft.
The airline, which was founded in 2021, has chosen to work with flydocs, a digital records and asset management solution provider for the aviation industry.
The airline will receive a seamless interface of flydocs’ platforms’ enhanced integration with the leading M&E software AMOS, to support digital aircraft compliance on-demand and embrace a fully paperless approach to its records and asset management.
Norse has a fleet of 15 modern, fuel-efficient Boeing 787 Dreamliners that serve destinations including New York, Los Angeles, Fort Lauderdale, Orlando, Washington, San Francisco, Boston, Oslo, London, Berlin, Rome, and Paris.
Ahmad Abu Nima, vice president, technical operations at Norse Atlantic Airways, said: “We are pleased to partner with flydocs, as it directly supports our core strategy at Norse.
“By harnessing the latest technology, we aim to continuously streamline and optimise our business operations, while significantly reducing costs. This collaboration marks a step forward in achieving our strategic goals.”
Savas Toplama, chief commercial officer at flydocs, said: “As the airline industry continues to transform with an increased rate of technology adoption, developing digital capabilities that ensure smooth integrations with systems are essential to building resilience and creating transformational experiences.
“We stand committed to providing top-notch service to our customers by listening to them and developing positive relationships to generate such experiences.
“We are excited to partner with one of the most modern and efficient airlines, Norse Atlantic Airways, which is committed to its journey to becoming a truly paperless airline with both flydocs and AMOS working together to provide improved operational efficiencies.
“Being selected as their customer solution partner of choice is an honour and we look forward to making their journey completely digitised within aircraft maintenance.”