A week after Germany’s biggest air show in history, the German capital has been transformed into a city of air-conditioned luxury.
From its original, sparsely furnished airport, to its spacious and air-filled auditoriums, and finally to the massive, glass-enclosed domed stadiums, the skies are now filled with air-cooled luxury air.
It’s the first time in nearly 40 years that the world’s most popular air show will be held outside of Berlin, where the event is sponsored by the country’s state and city governments.
The state-owned Deutsche Bahn Group and the German government are both behind the event.
The event will be the first in a long line of German airshows to take place outside of the city, including the first to take effect in the United States.
Since the 1970s, Germany has been a major air hub for global business.
For the past 20 years, the country has been the home of some of the world\’s largest airshows, and for the past three years the event has taken place in a large auditorium at the former Tempelhof stadium in Berlin.
It is the only major airshow outside of Germany that is open to the public.
Tickets are on sale at the Tempelhofer hotel, a four-star hotel and convention center that has been converted into a luxury hotel.
Ticket prices start at 50,000 euros ($52,100), including tax, with the standard seats selling for around $1,500 apiece.
Airshow organisers say that while the air show has been held on a larger scale than ever before, the atmosphere is much more relaxed.
“This is the first airshow in over 40 years, and the air is very different than before,” said Hans-Christoph Schmitz, the CEO of the event organisers.
“It’s very much about the atmosphere and the feeling of a modern airshow.”
The event will start on Friday, June 9, with a short preview show, followed by a show with a number of entertainment acts.
It will conclude on Monday, June 14, with air show performances and a final airshow on the final day of the show.
Tickets are available at the ticket offices of the Berlin government and the Deutsche Bahns, which operate the event for free.
While the show will undoubtedly be popular with the general public, many are hoping for a more luxurious air show experience.
“I don’t think the main draw is the show itself, it’s just about the air,” said Andreas Turel, the head of the marketing department at the Berlin-based agency Celine.
“We hope to make the air more attractive.”
A day earlier, the Berlin airshow had drawn thousands of spectators.
They gathered at the city\’s famous Brandenburg Gate and watched the show on a giant screen at the event’s start and end points.
The airshow attracted tens of thousands of people each day for weeks, and was the main attraction at the opening of the Brandenburg gate on July 3.
Berlin is the capital of Germany and the country\’s fourth largest city, with about 30 million people living there.
During the airshow, visitors can take a free taxi from the Brandenberg gate to the Tempelshof or the Tempeltop, and from the TempEL stadium to the city center.
Tickets can be purchased online, or by calling +49(0)1-96-827-3737.
The event has been promoted by the state-run Berlin government, which has been working to transform the city into an air hub.
It hopes to attract visitors to the capital by making it easier for them to get to and from work.
On Tuesday, the city council is expected to announce plans for an extension of the hotel that has housed the event since 2013, to accommodate around 1 million guests.
According to the state government, there are about 8 million hotel guests in Germany.
The number of hotels and the number of hotel guests has also risen in recent years, due in part to a boom in international visitors and a reduction in domestic tourism.
For more than a decade, Berlin has been Germany\’s main destination for international visitors.
In 2012, more than 20,000 visitors came from outside of Europe to visit the capital.