nts such as pilot errors related to weather and mechanical issues, sabotage, and mechanical failure are vital for consideration in classifying commercial aviation data. Based on this classification, statisticians can compare the prevalent causes of accidents within a given duration.
Secondly, the number of fatal accidents also need adequate consideration when comparing aspects of commercial aviation accident data. Civil accidents involve civil aircrafts with 19 or more passengers (Rodrigues, Cusick & Wells, 2012). The data showing the number of these kinds of accidents within a standard duration can aid in comparison of the prevalence or the rate of occurrence of fatal accidents.
Finally, the number of fatalities and the survival rates in aviation accidents are imperative in making effective comparison data. Rodrigues, Cusick and Wells (2012) note that these issues depict the criticality of an accident and help in comparing accidents across the world within specific durations.
In conclusion, there are critical points necessary for consideration when analyzing and comparing commercial aviation accidents statistics. They include the causes of the accidents, the number of fatal accidents, number of fatalities and the survival