The good news is that if you are not getting liquid and gels ready for the distinctive projections of the airport, we may not be worried about it in the future.
In addition to improving the technological security of the new Melbourne airport technologies, new methods for scanning of passenger bags have been updated, that is, liquids and rooms, as well as laptops and other large electronic devices, should not be separated.
The Smiths Detection security screening company's intelligent route developed by the company takes the passenger's cab for a CT scan for baggage to create a three-dimensional image of the interior. Currently, airport security shows use 2D images.
Renewed technology is also expected to move faster and frightening security lines.
The October pilot program began in October at the T4 terminal of Melbourne Airport, managing Tigerair, Jetstar and REX flights.
"The pilot program will allow us to better understand that future passengers can overcome security screening without disinfection of their items, simplifying the commencement of the passenger's journey," said Melbourne airport airman Simon Gandy.
"As Australia's most important 24/7 airport, we will find new technologies and new ways of upgrading and improve the passenger experience from one track to the other."
A spokeswoman for Smiths Detection told news.com.au why he had to keep track of Melbourne's trial.
Some of Australia's largest airports and regional terminals are expected a year.
"We have to face domestic and international terminals in the past two years," said the spokeswoman.
Smart vehicles are expecting more efficient 50 percent more traditional paths.
Scanning technology uses "the latest CT technology and provides the highest level of security to improve the passenger's evolution and reduce overall airport costs," Smiths Detection said.
According to the International Airport Airline Association (IATA) Survey, the airport's security and boarding process is the biggest frustration for both passengers.
According to the announcement, 57% of the passenger might think that eliminating personal bag items was very intrusive and that 48 percent did not ask for removal of laptops and large electronic devices.