The first list showing the quietest and noisiest airlines at Heathrow puts BA short haul at the top and LOT at the bottom.
Heathrow's new £2.5 billion terminal will open in exactly one year's time, bosses at the UK's biggest airport announced.
Doors on both engines of the plane in last week's Heathrow emergency landing drama had been left unlatched during maintenance.
Major airports reported that they were back to "business as usual" after an air traffic control centre glitch caused chaos across the UK and Ireland.
Hundreds of flights were cancelled or delayed yesterday after problems arose at the National Air Traffic Service centre in Hampshire.
A spokeswoman for Heathrow Airport said: "Today we have 18 cancellations - 11 arrivals and seven departures - and that's mostly due to crew displacement. Apart from that we are pretty much running as normal."
A Stansted Airport spokesman said they had experienced no problems today, while a Gatwick Airport spokeswoman said: "We've been back to business as usual from this morning."
Thousands of passengers have been left stranded at all of London's airports after an unprecedented technical glitch.
Hundreds of flights have been cancelled or delayed and, as Luke Hanrahan reports, the knock-on effect means the problems could continue long into this evening.
Thousands of people have been affected after a technical problem at an air traffic control centre caused chaos at airports across the UK.
- Heathrow cancelled 217 flights so far today
- Gatwick cancelled five flights but experienced 86 delays
- Stansted said flights had been delayed by up to three hours
Pipers from the Epping Forest Pipe band entertained travellers at terminal 5 at Heathrow airport today while soldiers helped push the total collected today closer to the target on one million pounds.
Boris Johnson has said the Government must put an end to the uncertaintly over future air capacity in the capital.
Speaking to business leaders, the Mayor insisted further expansion at Heathrow is "politically and environmentally impossible."
Our Political Correspondent Simon Harris reports.
Instead, Boris will talk to business leaders later today about his 'dual vision': an area the size of the borough of Kensington and Chelsea on the Heathrow site housing 180,000 people and creating 40,000 jobs as well as a new airport in the east of the city.
He told Simon Harris that closing Heathrow would bring about massive economic growth in the area.
The Mayor is also due to claim in his speech later, that the proposal to add a second runway at Gatwick offers absolutely no kind of solution to the problem.
Gatwick already has the capacity to provide more flights but Mr Johnson says that airlines frustrated by congestion at Heathrow are well aware that the greater number of transfer passengers found at mega hub airports will offer them larger profits.
Airlines are therefore choosing to move to Schipol or other hub airports - instead of Gatwick, he says.
The Mayor's view is that any solutioninvolving the expansion of Heathrow is asking the Government to deliver theundeliverable.
He says that the airport is already responsible for vastly more noise pollution than any other airport in Europe and this would be made worse by adding a third, and inevitably a fourth runway.
This would be indefensible he claims, even before other serious questions involving air quality, vehicle pollution, rerouting the M25 and relocating local reservoirs were considered.
Speaking to business leaders at the CBI later, Mayor Boris Johnson will call the delay in solving the issue of aviation expansion ''unforgivable, baffling and ludicrous' and say:
- Heathrow expansion is politically toxic andundeliverable
- A new hub airport is the right solution for UK competitiveness
- The UK needs a vision for growth in both Westand East London