Da Nang International Airport
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Da Nang International Airport

Da Nang International Airport

Sân bay Qu?c t? ?à N?ng
DAD new terminal 2012 01.JPG
Summary
Airport typePublic / Military
OperatorAirports Corporation of Vietnam
ServesDa Nang
LocationDa Nang, Vietnam
Hub forVietnam Airlines
Focus city forBamboo Airways
Elevation AMSL10 m / 33 ft
Coordinates16°02?38?N 108°11?58?E / 16.04389°N 108.19944°E / 16.04389; 108.19944
Websitehttp://danangairport.vn
Map
DAD /VVDN is located in Vietnam
DAD /VVDN
DAD /VVDN
Location of airport Da Nang in Vietnam
DAD /VVDN is located in Southeast Asia
DAD /VVDN
DAD /VVDN
DAD /VVDN (Southeast Asia)
DAD /VVDN is located in Asia
DAD /VVDN
DAD /VVDN
DAD /VVDN (Asia)
Runways
Direction Length Surface
m ft
17L/35R 3,500 11,483 Asphalt
17R/35L 3,048 10,000 Asphalt
Statistics
Passengers (2018)13,229,663 Increase 21.8%[1]
International Passengers3,255,857Increase 38,5%
Aircraft movements80,745 Increase 17,3%
Airfreight (tonne)30,015 Increase 46%

Da Nang International Airport (IATA: DAD, ICAO: VVDN) is located in Da Nang, the largest city in central Vietnam. It is the third international airport in the country, besides Noi Bai International Airport (Hanoi) and Tan Son Nhat International Airport (Ho Chi Minh City), and is an important gateway to access central Vietnam.

In addition to its civil aviation, the runway is shared with the Vietnamese People's Air Force (VPAF, the Không Quân Nhân Dân Vi?t Nam), although military activities are now extremely limited.[3] The airport served 5 million passengers in 2014, reaching that passenger count around six years sooner than expected.[4] An expansion of the new terminal is currently considered to increase its capacity to 10 million passengers per annum by 2020.[5] This airport handled 6,722,587 passengers in 2015, an increase of 34.7% compared with that of 2014.[6]

This airport handled 11 million passengers in 2017, an increase of 24.1% compared to that of 2016.[7] The airport has two separate terminals for international and domestic passengers with total passenger capacity of 11 million per annum as at 2018.[8] The Hanoi-Danang and Ho Chi Minh City-Danang routes have respectively 319 and 250 weekly flights and are, in order, the second and third busiest air routes in Vietnam after the Hanoi-Ho Chi Minh route (475 flights).

History

Colonial French

Situated on flat, sandy ground on the south side of the major port city of Da Nang, the area was ideal for an airfield, having unobstructed approaches to its north/south runways. Tourane Airport was built by the French colonial government in the 1940s as a civilian airport.[9] During World War II, and the Japanese occupation of French Indochina, the Imperial Japanese Army Air Force used it as a military air base.

B-26C Serial 44-34109 of the French Air Force over Indochina, 1952. This aircraft was returned to the USAF Oct 1955 and scrapped.

After the war, the facility was used by the French Air Force during the French Indochina War (1945-1954). In 1953/54 the French laid a NATO-standard 7,800-foot (2,400 m) asphalt runway at Tourane and stationed loaned American B-26s "Invaders" of the Groupe de Bombardement 1/19 Gascogne. In 1954 after the Geneva Peace Accords, these B-26s were returned to the United States.

Vietnam War

In 1955, the newly established Republic of Vietnam Air Force (VNAF) inherited from the French a token force of fifty-eight aircraft. These included a few squadrons of Cessna L-19 observation aircraft, C-47 transports and various utility aircraft. Tourane Airfield was turned over to civilian use, with the South Vietnamese using facilities at Bien Hoa, Nha Trang and at Tan Son Nhut, near Saigon.

In 1957 the VNAF re-established a presence at the renamed Da Nang Airport, stationing the 1st Liaison Squadron with Cessna L-19s. The South Vietnamese Army (ARVN) also used Da Nang as a ranger training facility.

Air Vietnam also used the facility from 1951 to 1975 for civilian domestic and international flights within Southeast Asia.

During the Vietnam War (1959-1975), the facility was known as Da Nang Air Base, and was a major United States military base. Once little more than a provincial airfield, the facility was expanded to 2,350 acres (950 ha) with two 10,000-foot (3,048 m) asphalt runways with concrete touchdown pads. parallel taxiways, and a heliport.

During the war the VNAF's 1st Air Division,[10] and the USAF's 23d Air Base Group, 6252nd Tactical Wing, 35th Tactical Fighter Wing, 366th Tactical Fighter Wing, 362nd Tactical Electronic Warfare Squadron, and the U.S. Navy (a detachment of VQ-1) operated from the base.

COVID-19 pandemic

According to the regulation of the Ministry of Transport issued on 27 July 2020, the airport was temporarily closed from 28 July to 7 September to prevent an outbreak in the city.[11]

Facilities

Inside the International Terminal of Da Nang Airport
Departures hall.

Da Nang International Airport has two 10,000-foot (3,048 m) paved, parallel runways (17-35 orientation) capable of handling large, modern aircraft such as Boeing 747s, 767s and Airbus 320s.[3] Traffic volume at Da Nang averages 100 to 150 flights every 24 hours. Annual traffic was circa 1.45 million in 2007 and is expected to reach four million by 2020.[12]

A new 20,000m² terminal, costing US$84 million with a capacity of 4 million passengers per year, opened to receive its first domestic flight on 15 December 2011. The feasibility study for the renovation of the airport was partially sponsored by the United States Trade and Development Agency (USTDA), and was completed by PriceWaterhouseCoopers in 2006. The new terminal includes five boarding gates, baggage handling systems, departure and arrivals areas, flight information display system (FIDS), common user terminal equipment (CUTE), fire detection systems and comprehensive public address and security systems, including screening equipment. Additionally, one of the airport's two runways was extended from 3,048 metres (10,000 ft) to 3,500 metres (11,483 ft). After completion, and at a cost of US$160 million, the airport now has a total capacity of six million passengers per year.[3][13]

A new international terminal 2, covering 48,000m2, with a total investment sum of US$154 million and a designed capacity of 6 millions passenger per year was put into use on 5 May. 2017.[8][14]

Airlines and destinations

AirlinesDestinations
AirAsia Kuala Lumpur-International
Air Busan Busan
Air Macau Macau
Air Seoul Seoul-Incheon[15]
Asiana Airlines Busan,[16]Seoul-Incheon
Azur Air Seasonal charter: Krasnoyarsk, Irkutsk , Novosibrisk
Bangkok Airways Bangkok-Survarnabhuni
Bamboo Airways Da Lat,[17]Hai Phong,[18]Hanoi, Ho Chi Minh City, Phu Quoc,[19]Seoul-Incheon,[20]Taipei-Taoyuan[21]
Cambodia Angkor Air Phnom Penh,[22]Siem Reap
China Eastern Airlines Beijing-Daxing,[23]Kunming
Seasonal charter: Chengdu
Beihai,[24]Guangzhou,[25]Zhengzhou
Eastar Jet Cheongju,[26]Seoul-Incheon[27]
EVA Air Taipei-Taoyuan[28]
Fly Gangwon Yangyang[29]
Hai Au Aviation Dong Hoi,[30]Hue[31]
Hainan Airlines Guangzhou,[32]Shenzhen[33]
HK Express Hong Kong
Jeju Air Busan, Seoul-Incheon
Seasonal: Daegu,[34]Muan[35]
Singapore
Jin Air Busan, Seoul-Incheon
Korean Air Busan,[36]Seoul-Incheon
Lao Airlines Pakse, Savannakhet, Vientiane[37]
Malindo Air Kuala Lumpur-International[38]
Buon Ma Thuot, Hanoi, Ho Chi Minh City, Hong Kong, Kaohsiung,[39]Taipei-Taoyuan, Vinh[40]
Seasonal: Phu Quoc[40]
Charter: Macau[41]
Qatar Airways Doha[42]
SilkAir Singapore
Starlux Airlines Taipei-Taoyuan[43]
Thai AirAsia Bangkok-Don Mueang, Chiang Mai
Thai Vietjet Air Bangkok-Suvarnabhumi[44]
T'way Airlines Busan, Daegu, Seoul-Incheon
Charter: Muan
VietJet Air Buon Ma Thuot,[45]Can Tho, Daegu, Da Lat,[45]Delhi,[46]Hai Phong, Hangzhou, Hanoi, Ho Chi Minh City, Hong Kong,[47]Nha Trang,[48]Phu Quoc,[45]Seoul-Incheon, Singapore,[47]Taipei-Taoyuan,[49]Thanh Hoa,[45]Tokyo-Haneda,[50]Vinh[45]
Vietnam Airlines Bangkok-Suvarnabhumi,[51]Buon Ma Thuot, Can Tho, Chengdu, Da Lat, Guangzhou, Hai Phong, Ha Long,[52]Hangzhou, Hanoi, Ho Chi Minh City, Nha Trang, Osaka-Kansai, Phu Quoc,[53]Seoul-Incheon, Shanghai-Pudong,[54]Thanh Hoa,[53]Tokyo-Narita
Charter: Guiyang,[55]Ibaraki, Lanzhou,[56]Wuhan, Xi'an, Zhengzhou,[41]Taipei-Taoyuan

Statistics

Year Passengers
2008 1.710.758
2009 2.079.758
2010 2.479.307
2011 2.877.078
2012 3.090.877
2013 4.376.775
2014 4.989.687
2015 6.724.604
2016 8.783.429
2017 10.860.235
2018 13.229.663[1]

Accidents and incidents

  • On 30 September 1970, Douglas DC-3DST B-305 of Air Vietnam crashed into a hill near Da Nang while attempting to divert to Da Nang Airport due to weather conditions at its intended destination of Phu Bai Airport, Hu?. Three of the 38 people on board were killed.[57]

References

  1. ^ a b Sinh, Dân (6 February 2019). "?à N?ngón 180 du khách qu?c t? n xông t n?m K? H?i" (in Vietnamese). baomoi.com.
  2. ^ "Thông tin sân bay". Danang International Airport. Archived from the original on 14 January 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  3. ^ a b c "Danang International Airport, Vietnam". Airport-technology.com. Retrieved 2010.[unreliable source?]
  4. ^ Nguy?n, ?ông. "C?ng hàng không qu?c t? ?à N?ng ?ón khách th? 5 tri?u". vnexpress.net. VNExpress. Retrieved 2014.
  5. ^ "Sân bay ?à N?ng s? ?ón 3,6 tri?u lt khách n?m 2012 (Da Nang Airport will handle 3.6 million passengers in 2016)". Official website of the Ministry of Transport of Vietnam. 3 February 2012. Archived from the original on 29 July 2013. Retrieved 2012.
  6. ^ "K?t qu? s?n xu?t kinh doanh c?a ACV: N?m 2015 s?n lng hành khách thông qua c?ng t trên 63 tri?u lt, t?ng 24,2% so v?i n?m 2014". ACV. 19 January 2016. Archived from the original on 28 January 2016.
  7. ^ "official website of ACV". Archived from the original on 15 June 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  8. ^ a b "Da Nang airport opens new international terminal". Tuoi Tre News. 10 May 2017.
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  10. ^ Mikesh, Robert C. (2005) Flying Dragons: The Republic of Vietnam Air Force. Schiffer Publishing, Ltd. ISBN 0-7643-2158-7
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  21. ^ "dad to tpe flight time - Google Search". www.google.com.vn.
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  29. ^ "- ". ?. 7 May 2020.
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  33. ^ ?5 -990?. Archived from the original on 25 October 2016. Retrieved 2016.
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  46. ^ "VietJet Air S20 India service expansion". Airlineroute. Retrieved 2020.
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  52. ^ "Vietnam Airlines m? thêm m?t ng bay m?i n sân bay Vân n". Báo Giao Thông (in Vietnamese). Retrieved 2019.
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  54. ^ "Bnews - Tin t?c kinh t? m?i nh?t, c?p nh?t 24h". bnews.vn.
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  56. ^ Liu, Jim (14 June 2017). "Vietnam Airlines further expands Chinese routes in S17". routesonline.com.
  57. ^ "B-305 Accident description". Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved 2010.

External links

Media related to Da Nang International Airport at Wikimedia Commons


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