What the Royal New Zealand Air Force (RNZAF) Uses to Manage Training


The Royal New Zealand Air Force (RNZAF) has successfully completed a week of onsite ATMS (Advanced Training Management System) training at the Ohakea Air Force Base in New Zealand. 


RNZAF Base Ohakea Official Badge

The Royal New Zealand Air Force (RNZAF) Completed ATMS Training – ATMS is expected to play a critical role in assuring compliance and training process improvements within the Royal New Zealand Air Force’s highly global training environment. AQT is confident that ATMS will be foundational in centralizing RNZAF’s training organization with its highly scalable Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) capabilities, and allowing for integrated training plans, course scheduling, performance evaluations, identifying training and qualification gaps, and needs assessments. ATMS is designed for an integrated approach to training because of its highly configurable, end-to-end training model.


By using ATMS, RNZAF will be able to more efficiently track and manage qualifications and streamline training processes. The benefit of using ATMS is that RNZAF will now be able to safeguard against future compliance threats and issues and help ensure long-term sustainability.


The Royal New Zealand Air Force (RNZAF) (Maori: Te Tauaarangi o Aotearoa, previously Te Hokowhitu o Kahurangi) is the air force component of the New Zealand Defence Force. It was formed from New Zealand elements of the British Royal Air Force, becoming an independent force in 1923, although many RNZAF aircrew continued to serve in the Royal Air Force until the end of the 1940s. The RNZAF fought in World War II, Malaysia, Vietnam and the Gulf War plus various United Nations peacekeeping missions. From a 1945 peak of over 1,000 combat aircraft the RNZAF has shrunk to a strength of around 62 aircraft in 2010, focusing on maritime patrol and transport duties in support of the Royal New Zealand Navy and the New Zealand Army. The RNZAF’s air combat capability ended in 2001 with the disbanding of the A-4 Skyhawk squadrons. The Air Force is led by an air vice-marshal who holds the appointment of Chief of Air Force. Learn more on the New Zealand Ministry of Defence website: www.defence.govt.nz

Sources Cited: Wikipedia Commons

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