The dawn of the jet age unlocked new possibilities for long-distance travel and commerce, with commercial aviation becoming the world’s safest form of travel. The aviation industry’s ability to effectively manage operational risk has created expectations among the travelling public, regulatory authorities and other government stakeholders regarding safety. Therefore, to gain acceptance, new forms of air transport will need to achieve levels of safety performance consistent with conventional aviation operations. UAM operations will need to assure safety through adherence to regulatory requirements and industry standards that have contributed to aviation’s current safety record.

Included are processes used to certify aircraft, air operators and personnel. In addition, the implementation of advanced safety management systems is essential to proactively identify safety performance and mitigate any associated risks. Keenly aware of this fact, electric vertical take-off and landing (eVTOL) manufacturers who target passenger travel are designing and certifying their aircraft for extremely high levels of safety, reliability and design assurance. Distributed electric propulsion, combined with highly automated decision-making and operational control capabilities, are examples of technological innovations that will enable safe and sustainable air transportation in urban environments.

a) Ability of enduring

Through the process of engaging city and industry stakeholders, one priority outcome became clear it does not make sense to devote resources, energy and commitment to opening the urban sky to new forms of travel unless these new modes improve environmental outcomes. Policy-makers throughout the process pointed to commitment to clean energy embracing innovations to achieve more sustainable behaviors and the need to align all transport investments with the net-zero commitments outlined by the Indonesian commitment to climate action.

To achieve climate action and environmental protection goals, all-electric solutions are preferable to those that rely on internal combustion engines for vehicle propulsion. A period of transition to refine all-electric vehicle designs can be considered if mobility and public benefits outweigh negative externalities when compared to other transport options. 

One barrier to widespread adoption of all-electric transport is the need for significant local and regional clean-tech infrastructure investments. For the city, understanding and pursuing IAMI's investments in power grid capacity enhancements and other critical improvements should be prioritized to provide the clean energy necessary for integrating all-electric transport modes.

b) Equal access

The next generation of IAMI's aerial transport in cities should aim to provide equitable access to mobility for disadvantaged communities and businesses with the greatest need for enhanced mobility and the positive economic benefits of UAM. Designing a new transport mode that is accessible in a fair and equitable manner in multiple dimensions will ensure its public acceptance and longevity, and therefore should take place early to avoid disproportionate negative impacts to certain communities. Equitable access will be factored into IAMI's business plans as criteria for design and as a factor of success.

Affordability in the long term is an important part of eliminating or mitigating financial barriers to using UAM. Any new form of transport aiming to integrate into a city’s multimodal transport network can only be relevant by offering efficient travel times, inclusive pricing schemes and dignified customer experience.

Societal acceptance – the factor that limits any emerging technology to the margins if not achieved – will only be fostered if the trade-offs to individuals are a net benefit. Needs-based user subsidies, low-cost medical emergency transport or other investments to equitably distribute the benefits of low-altitude aviation should be considered to ensure this new mode can deliver the greatest public good and may act as a catalyst in ensuring support. The government should assistant and support the IAMI's UAM services.

Other dimensions of equitable access may include universally accessible system designs that fully accommodate users with unique abilities, such as sight, hearing or physical mobility impairments. System designers of IAMI's also consider how people of different genders, ages, cultural backgrounds and lived experiences may interact with the systems.

Though a low-cost service for most users in the short-term may not be possible, providing a road map to affordability that considers a three-phased model (crawl, walk, run phases) for development and implementation over the next decade will demonstrate industry actors’ commitment to this principle. Proposals that demonstrate a realistic approach to achieving affordability and equitable access should be prioritized and considered for partnerships by the city. Flexibility based on demand or enabling use cases that provide value to the city stakeholders, beyond simple movement of goods and passengers in nominal times, should be considered.

c) Noise measure

Noise disturbances be measured and mitigated by a community first approach to vehicle design, infrastructure siting and route planning. Community noise acceptance metrics co-create with stakeholders, including city planners, community associations, vehicle manufacturers, service providers and others.

Proposed service and vehicle designs will consider adverse impacts on surrounding communities from the beginning. Decision-makers tasked with use designation, zoning and entitling development of private properties well informed to permitting facilities of flight operations.

d) New transit modes

New transit modes of IAMI's, will connect with existing forms of transport and mobility hubs to offer a seamless customer experience and allow for secure, integrated operations. Where possible, UAM should connect to existing, high-quality transport options (public and/or private), offering seamless travel from the air to destinations in populous built environments. City builders and travelers alike expect urban multimodal transport networks to provide a user-friendly customer experience. Pilotless passenger air taxi makes a departure for the call of the client. The concept of the future unmanned taxi.

By designing low-altitude urban aviation systems to take advantage of, act as a force multiplier for, and leverage existing groundside transport networks, the value proposition of this new mobility option is more attractive. For example, one interest would be to reduce the overall use of single occupancy vehicles for regional or medium-distance trips.

e) Workforce development

UAM of IAMI's will create employment opportunities for the residents of cities and the surrounding regions in which there are operations. Unlike other technological developments being considered for the next decade, UAM is expected to increase jobs on the ground and in the air. One new employment opportunity in commercial aviation operations generates multiple jobs in manufacturing, maintenance, flight approval or other related positions down the line.

IAMI's will introduction of various UAM curriculum to universities, colleges and vocational schools at early stages will serve as a tremendous value add to the ecosystem. With an aim to become global transport technology leaders, industry partners should partner with city management and together engage labor representatives, education and training experts, and community-based organizations to craft a next generation aviation workforce development strategy.

f) Data sharing

IAMI's can sharing Data’s, that enables all authorized stakeholders to quickly respond to the needs of passengers, communities and market demands is fundamentally important to the success of UAM. Data availability can allow for dynamic urban airspace usage and the operation of supportive infrastructure, like vertiports, in a more connected and efficient way. Cities and other stakeholders seeking enhanced access to data and information should clearly articulate their need for specific data and information and prioritize the protection of individuals’ privacy.

Just as the streets of a city are designed, operated, maintained and managed by city officials, local decision-makers will continue to champion clear and transparent decision-making and design capabilities for UAM, including as they relate to the collection of data generated by individuals using this new mode. Cities should consider building internal capacity and promoting awareness of the urban air mobility industry in anticipation of aviation expansion in the urban environment, today, and especially in anticipation of purpose-driven data sharing.


a) IAMI's, Megaproject Innovative Planning and controlling megaprojects by the decentralize decision-making based on th4th generation industry process and collective intelligence, to minimize project complexity and quell anxieties. Successful megaproject teams of IAMI's are breaking out of this mold and setting up smaller, more nimble project teams that can move quickly. To Support IAMI's Plan. ... Parallel the platoon model for marines, these teams enjoy a certain degree of autonomy and are empowered to make decisions without approval from the top at each decision point. ... As a first-only solution in the ASEAN countries.

b) IAMI's Consortium: Anything that production is considered impossible, we consider it possible. What sets those who succeed apart from those who don’t. … Making yourself as a professional. this profession is not for the faint of heart. … Knowing and understanding people, and their needs is how inventors create an invention and innovation. … people, sharing similar interests and knowledge and build trust in others. … The ability to understand others is indeed one of the greatest qualities an inventor could ever have.

c) IAMI's Consortium, They Research to understand the potential societal barriers, that can help to identify challenges and mitigate potential concerns. Research on the potential impacts, coupled with thoughtful planning and implementation, IAMI's Consortium, already prepared a comprehensive plan to balance commercial interests, technology innovation, and the public good.

The opportunity is for IAMI's to create a legacy for the industry that is much better than perhaps it otherwise has been.

d) We believe it is important to focus on the opportunities that IAMI's megaprojects can create, not just for the sector, but as a nation. “We are shining a spotlight, not necessarily on what we find in terms of what goes wrong, but the opportunities if we get things right,” he says. “There is so much money we can save that can be reinvested. There is a platform for Indonesia, and a platform for future generations.”

e) IAMI’s Industrial city holds 91+ Industrial-facilities, Labs, and/or Scientific Center which represent 9 Mega-projects, Industrial facility means any structure(s) used or intended for use as a business enterprise for manufacturing, processing, or assembling any product, commodity or article. ... An industrial city or industrial town is a town or city in which the municipal economy, at least historically, is centered around industry, with important.

f) Megaprojects, sometimes called “major programs”, are large-scale, complex ventures that typically cost more than 1 billion US Dollars, take many years to build, involve multiple public and private stakeholders, are transformational, and impact millions of people.

g) Two programs that agencies are using to finance megaprojects are the Grant Anticipation Revenue Vehicle (GARVEE) Program and the Transportation Infrastructure Finance and Innovation Act (TIFIA).

h) Muayad Alsamaraee, the founder and president of MD's Consortium, and IAMI's Chief Innovation Officer, is intensely curious about the complex needs and behaviors associated with large-scale industrial plant construction projects. His expertise in megaprojects is built on decades of research on the unique challenges of these complex investments, particularly in the areas of Aerospace (Aircraft Manufacturing), Defense and Security Industries, and minerals Positioning resources exploring by Earth's Magnetic Anomaly Field solutions.

i) A Private Industrial city means a project of an investor to provide and/or make available the developed industrial plots, galas or plug and play facility to IAMI's enterprise and its innovations partners for setting up manufacturing, processing or service projects, which creates a seven of megaprojects, as below:

Naval Innovation: Zone No. 1 - TSAMA - VTOL Submersible Modular Aircraft, Future Vertical Lift (FVL).  www.tsama-aircraft.com 

Agro Innovation:  Zone No. 2 - Agricultural industry with smart infrastructure to leverage advanced technology of simplifying agricultural work.  www.samaraee-innovations.com 

Biotech innovation: Zone No. 3 - Biotech is undergoing a global evolution. The most notable innovations in biotech involve personalized medicine, drug research, artificial intelligence, big data, and synthetic biology.  www.ssmsbiotech.com 

Innovation Center: Zone No.4 - IAMIs investing in Innovation Center, or Research and Development (R&D) facilities. These dynamic workspaces allow for intellectual collisions, where a diversity of talent can test, share, and pilot research projects. www.samaraee-innovations.com

Mass Production: Zone No. 5 - The manufacturing of large quantities of standardized products, often using assembly lines or automation technology. Mass production facilitates the efficient production of a large number of similar products. www.samaraee-innovations.com

Thermal power plant: Zone No. 6 - Industrial facility that generates electricity from primary energy. They operate with energy produced by a steam boiler fueled by Geothermal energy or biomass. The steam activates a turbine which, in turn, drives an alternator to produce electricity. www.samaraee-innovations.com

Proving Ground: Zone No. 7 - Place for scientific experimentation or testing (as of all type of air vehicles or ground vehicles). a place where something is developed or tried out. www.samaraee-innovations.com



This document indicates that the MDs Action Plan will strongly support the role of local government in overcoming poverty in Riau Province through the MD Investment Plan, by:

a) IAMI's, policies and programs that seek to reduce poverty and vulnerability to risks, for the social protection is defined as the set of policies and programs designed to reduce poverty and vulnerability by promoting efficient labor markets, diminishing people's exposure to risks, and enhancing their capacity to protect themselves against hazards and interruption/loss of income. ... IAMI's Industrial facilities, means any facility that is used for activities such as agriculture, forestry, fishing, mining, manufacturing, transportation, communication, or providing services including electric, gas and sanitary services. Industrial Work means work pertaining to facilities such as factories, plants, processing operations and similar operations”.  

b) From deferent angle of view, IAMI's megaprojects, seen as a means to reduce poverty and to develop the capabilities of the most vulnerable, increasing social and economic participation and equality of opportunity. Can calls such projects “privileged particles of the development process” and points out that often they are “trait making”; in other words, they are designed to ambitiously change the structure of society, as opposed to smaller and more conventional projects that are “trait taking,” that is, they fit into pre-existing structures and do not attempt to modify these. Therefore, are not just magnified versions of smaller projects. Megaprojects are a completely different breed of project in terms of their level of aspiration, lead times, complexity, and stakeholder involvement. Consequently, they are also a very different type of project to manage.