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Salt Lake City International Airport (IATA: SLC, ICAO: KSLC, FAA LID: SLC) is a civil-military airport located about 4 miles (6.4 km) west of Downtown Salt Lake City, Utah, in the United States. The airport is the closest commercial airport for more than 2.5 million people[2] and is within a 30-minute drive of nearly 1.3 million jobs.[3] The airport serves as a hub for Delta Air Lines and is a major gateway to the Intermountain West and West Coast. The airport sees 343 scheduled nonstop airline departures per day to 93 cities in North America and Europe.[4]

Salt Lake City International Airport
Salt Lake City International Airport in 2010
  • WMO: 72572
Airport typePublic
Owner/OperatorSalt Lake City Department of Airports
ServesSalt Lake City metropolitan area
LocationSalt Lake City, Utah, U.S.
Opened1911; 111 years ago (1911)
Hub for
Elevation AMSL4,227 ft / 1,288 m
Coordinates40°47′18″N 111°58′40″W

FAA airport diagram
Direction Length Surface
ft m
16L/34R 12,002 3,658 Asphalt
16R/34L 12,000 3,658 Concrete
17/35 9,596 2,925 Asphalt
14/32 4,893 1,491 Asphalt
Number Length Surface
ft m
HB 60 18 Asphalt
HF 60 18 Asphalt
Statistics (2021)
Aircraft movements342,519
Cargo412,536,119 lbs.
Source: Salt Lake City International Airport[1]

Salt Lake City International Airport continues to rank high for on-time departures/arrivals and fewest flight cancellations among major US airports. The airport ranked first for on time departures and arrivals and first for percentage of cancellations as of April 2017.[5] The airport is owned by the City of Salt Lake and is administered by the Salt Lake City Department of Airports.[6]


1900 to 1940

In 1911, a site for an air field was chosen on Basque Flats, named for Spanish-French sheep herders who worked the fields in the then-desolate area of the Salt Lake Valley, where a cinder-covered landing was subsequently created. The Great International Aviation Carnival was held the same year and brought aviation pioneers representing Curtiss Aeroplane and Motor Company and a team representing the Wright Brothers to Salt Lake City. World-famous aviator Glenn H. Curtiss brought his newly invented Seaplane to the carnival, a type of airplane that had never been demonstrated to the public. Curtiss took off from the nearby Great Salt Lake, awing the 20,000 spectators and making international headlines.[7]

For several years, the new field was used mainly for training and aerobatic flights. That would change in 1920 when the United States Postal Service (USPS) began air mail service to Salt Lake City. The airport expanded and hangars and other buildings began to appear. In the same year, the airfield was given the name Woodward Field, named for John P. Woodward, a local aviator.[8]

In 1925, the postal service began awarding contracts to private companies. Western Air Express, the first private company to carry U.S. mail, began flying from Salt Lake City to Los Angeles via Las Vegas. Less than a year later Western Air Express would begin flying passengers along the same route. Western Air Express later became Western Airlines, which had a large hub in Salt Lake City.[8]

Charles Lindbergh visited Woodward Field in 1927, drawing many spectators to see The Spirit of St. Louis. During the next few years the airport would gain another runway and would span over 400 acres (1.6 km2). In 1930 the airport was renamed Salt Lake City Municipal Airport.[9]

The first terminal and airport administration building was built in 1933 at a cost of $52,000. By then, United Airlines had begun serving Salt Lake City on flights between New York City and San Francisco.[9][10]

World War II Salt Lake City Army Air Base postcard
World War II Salt Lake City Army Air Base postcard

As air travel became more popular and the United States Army Air Forces established a base at the airport during World War II, a third runway was added (Runway diagram for 1955). The April 1957 Official Airline Guide (now OAG) shows 42 weekday departures: 18 on Western, 17 United and 7 Frontier. United had flown nonstop to Chicago since 1950, but nonstop service to New York did not start until 1968. The first jets were United 720s in September 1960.

1960 terminal

A new terminal was needed and work began on the west side of the airport on Terminal 1, designed by Brazier Montmorency Hayes & Talbot and dedicated in 1960 after seven years of work and a cost of $8 million.[11] In 1968, the airport became Salt Lake City International Airport[12] when a non-stop route to Calgary, Canada was awarded to Western Airlines.

After airline deregulation in 1978, hub airports appeared. Western Airlines, with ties to Salt Lake City since its inception, chose the airport as one of its hubs.

Terminal 2 was designed by Montmorency Hayes & Talbot and built solely for Western and had several murals by artist LeConte Stewart.[13]

During the 1980s, the airport saw further expansion to both terminals as well as runway extension. In 1987, Western Airlines merged with Delta Air Lines. Salt Lake City would continue to be a major airline hub for Delta.

In 1991, the airport opened a new short-term parking garage. The airport opened a new runway in 1995 along with the International Terminal and E concourse for SkyWest Airlines, which was designed by Gensler.[14] A new 328-foot-tall (100 m) control tower, new approach control facility, and a new fire station were opened in 1999.[9]

In 2001, Concourse E was expanded for additional gates and SkyWest Airlines opened its new maintenance hangar and training facility. In 2002, the airport saw heavy crowds as Salt Lake City welcomed over one million visitors for the Winter Olympics.

Expanded airline service

In June 2008, Delta Air Lines began daily nonstop service to Paris–Charles de Gaulle. This marked the first scheduled transatlantic route from Salt Lake City. In November 2008, Delta announced nonstop service to Narita International Airport near Tokyo, Japan, mostly as a result of Delta's merger with Northwest Airlines. The service began on June 3, 2009,[15] the first nonstop from Salt Lake City to Asia. Between 2010 and 2011, the flights to Tokyo were seasonal, May to October.[16] Delta has not operated the flight since October 2011.

On May 5, 2016, KLM began new, twice weekly nonstop service from Salt Lake City to Amsterdam, and increased service to three times weekly on July 4, 2016. It is the first transatlantic route from Salt Lake City served by a European-based airline. The service is intended to supplement the existing daily flight between Salt Lake City and Amsterdam operated by Air France KLM's Transatlantic Joint Venture partner Delta Air Lines.[17]

New terminal

Inside the new terminal.
Inside the new terminal.

The Airport Redevelopment Program broke ground in 2014, initiating construction of the New SLC terminal complex.[18][19] This began the process of replacing the existing, aging facilities with all new facilities, including a rental car facility, a parking garage, a consolidated terminal, two linear concourses (similar to Washington Dulles International Airport) with 93 gates, two tunnels, and an elevated roadway. The construction was funded by airport funds, passenger and customer facility charges, bonds, and federal grants.[20]

The Airport opened Phase 1 of the new terminal in 2020.[21] This consisted of concourse A, which opened with 25 gates while Concourse B opened with 21 gates. The concourses are connected by a mid-field underground tunnel. After Concourse B opened, the old terminals and concourses were closed and demolition began. Once the old complex is demolished, Concourse A and B east will be built.[22] Phase 2 is expected to be completed by December 2024.[23] With the opening of the new airport, Delta Air Lines opened its brand new Sky Club in concourse A, which until then was the largest in their network.[24]


The airport covers 7,700 acres (3,116 ha) and has four runways.[25][26] The runways are generally oriented in a NNW/SSE magnetic direction due to consistent prevailing winds in this direction.


SLC has a single terminal with two concourses connected by an underground tunnel for a total of 46 gates. There is a single security check point with 16 lanes and eight baggage carousels.[27]

Ground transportation

The airport is accessible from I-80 at exit 115 B or from I-215 at exits 22 and 22 B, with the GA terminal accesible from I-215 exit 23 The airport can also be accessed from North Temple Street and Utah State Route 154 (Bangerter Highway), both of which terminate and merge into the airport's Terminal Drive.

The Airport TRAX station
The Airport TRAX station

Rail and bus services that connect the surrounding region to Salt Lake City International Airport include TRAX light rail service from the Airport station, UTA bus service, and FrontRunner commuter rail (via TRAX).

Ground transportation is available from the airport to ski resorts and locations throughout Salt Lake, Davis, Weber, Utah, and Summit counties. Many Salt Lake taxis, limousines, and shuttles accommodate ski equipment.

Cargo operations

The airport handled 156,319 metric tonnes of cargo in 2008.[29]

General aviation

Despite being the 28th busiest airport in the world in terms of aircraft operations,[30] the airport still maintains a large general aviation presence. In 2008, 19% of aircraft movements at the airport came from general aviation traffic.[29] This is in contrast to most large airports, which encourage general aviation aircraft to use smaller or less busy airports in order to prevent delays to commercial traffic. The airport is able to effectively handle both commercial and general aviation traffic largely in part to the airport's layout and airspace structure. Nearly all general aviation operations are conducted on the east side of the airport, away from commercial traffic. Additionally, smaller and relatively slower general aviation aircraft arrive and depart the airport in ways that generally do not hinder the normal flow of arriving or departing commercial aircraft.

2019 data shows that there are 331 general aviation aircraft based at the airport.[25] The airport has three fixed-base operators; TAC Air, Atlantic Aviation, and Menzies Aviation located on the east side of the airport. The airport has facilities for air ambulance, law enforcement, as well as state and federal government aircraft. Additionally, the airport is home to several flight training facilities, including one operated by Westminster College.

Military operations

The Utah Air National Guard operates what was previously named the Salt Lake City Air National Guard Base on the east side of the airport. In November 2014, the installation was renamed the Roland R. Wright Air National Guard Base after Brigadier General Roland R. Wright, USAF (Ret).[31]

The base occupies approximately 140 acres as a U.S. Government cantonment area leased from the airport. In addition to flight line, the installation comprises 65 buildings: 3 services, 13 administrative, and 47 industrial. There are 255 full-time Air Reserve Technician and Active Guard and Reserve personnel assigned, augmented by 1,343 part-time traditional air national guardsmen. The host wing for the installation is the 151st Air Refueling Wing (151 ARW), an Air Mobility Command (AMC)-gained unit operating the KC-135R Stratotanker.

Airlines and destinations


Aeroméxico Guadalajara [32]
Air Canada Seasonal: Toronto–Pearson [33]
Alaska Airlines Los Angeles (ends November 29, 2022),[34] Portland (OR), San Francisco, Seattle/Tacoma
Seasonal: Anchorage, San Diego
American Airlines Charlotte, Chicago–O'Hare, Dallas/Fort Worth, Phoenix–Sky Harbor
Seasonal: Miami, Philadelphia
American Eagle Chicago–O'Hare, Los Angeles (resumes December 15, 2022), Phoenix–Sky Harbor [36]
Delta Air Lines Albuquerque (resumes January 9, 2023), Amsterdam, Atlanta, Austin, Baltimore, Billings, Boise, Boston, Bozeman, Burbank, Calgary, Cancún, Charlotte, Chicago–O'Hare, Cincinnati, Dallas/Fort Worth, Denver, Detroit, Eugene (begins January 9, 2023), Fort Lauderdale, Glacier Park/Kalispell, Honolulu, Houston–Intercontinental, Jackson Hole, Kansas City, Las Vegas, London–Heathrow, Los Angeles, Memphis, Mexico City, Miami, Milwaukee, Minneapolis/St. Paul, Nashville, Newark, New Orleans, New York–JFK, Oakland, Omaha (resumes January 9, 2023), Ontario, Orange County, Orlando, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Philadelphia, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Portland (OR), Puerto Vallarta, Raleigh/Durham, Reno/Tahoe, Sacramento, San Antonio, San Diego, San Francisco, San Jose (CA), San José del Cabo, Seattle/Tacoma, Spokane, St. Louis, Tampa, Toronto–Pearson, Vancouver (resumes January 9, 2023),[37] [38] Washington–Dulles, Washington–National
Seasonal: Kahului[39]
Delta Connection Albuquerque, Billings, Bozeman, Burbank, Butte, Calgary, Casper, Cedar City, Colorado Springs, Elko, Eugene, Fresno, Glacier Park/Kalispell, Great Falls, Helena, Idaho Falls, Lewiston, Long Beach, Los Angeles, [citation needed] Medford, Missoula, Moab, Oakland, Oklahoma City, Omaha, Ontario, Palm Springs, Pocatello, Redmond/Bend, Reno/Tahoe, Sacramento, San Jose (CA), Spokane, St. George (UT), Sun Valley, Tri-Cities (WA), Tucson, Tulsa, Twin Falls, Vancouver
Seasonal: Jackson Hole, West Yellowstone
Eurowings Discover Seasonal: Frankfurt [41]
Frontier Airlines Denver, Las Vegas, Phoenix–Sky Harbor
JetBlue Boston, Fort Lauderdale, Los Angeles, New York–JFK, Orlando [42]
KLM Seasonal: Amsterdam [43]
Southwest Airlines Austin, Baltimore, Burbank, Chicago–Midway, Dallas–Love, Denver, Houston–Hobby, Las Vegas, Long Beach (begins January 5, 2023),[44] Los Angeles, Nashville, Oakland, Orange County (ends January 4, 2023),[45] Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Sacramento, San Diego, San Jose (CA), St. Louis
Seasonal: Orlando,[46] Tampa (resumes March 11, 2023)[46]
Spirit Airlines Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Orlando [47]
United Airlines Chicago–O'Hare, Denver, Houston–Intercontinental, Newark, San Francisco
United Express Chicago–O'Hare, Denver, Houston–Intercontinental, Los Angeles, San Francisco [48]


Alpine Air Express Boise, Cedar City, Idaho Falls, Jackson Hole, Pocatello, Rexburg, Rock Springs, St. George (UT), Sun Valley, Twin Falls
Ameriflight Billings, Boise, Elko, Ely, Jackson Hole, Price, Rexburg, Rock Springs, Vernal, Winnemucca
DHL Aviation Cincinnati, Sacramento–Mather
FedEx Express Boise, Indianapolis, El Paso, Kansas City, Memphis, Oakland, Ontario, Phoenix-Sky Harbor
FedEx Feeder Idaho Falls, Pocatello, Sun Valley, Twin Falls
Northern Air Cargo Newark, Chicago–Rockford
UPS Airlines Boise, Chicago–Rockford, Denver, Kansas City, Louisville, Oakland, Ontario
Western Air Express Boise, Denver–Centennial


Passenger numbers

Annual passenger traffic at SLC airport. See Wikidata query.

Top destinations

Busiest domestic routes from SLC (August 2021 – July 2022)[49]
Rank Airport Passengers Carriers
1 Denver, Colorado 747,000 Delta, Frontier, Southwest, United
2 Los Angeles, California 635,000 Alaska, American, Delta, JetBlue, Southwest, United
3 Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Arizona 547,000 American, Delta, Frontier, Southwest
4 Atlanta, Georgia 537,000 Delta, Frontier
5 Dallas/Fort Worth, Texas 504,000 American, Delta
6 Las Vegas, Nevada 489,000 Delta, Frontier, Southwest
7 Seattle/Tacoma, Washington 461,000 Alaska, Delta
8 San Diego, California 323,000 Alaska, Delta, Southwest
9 New York–JFK, New York 322,000 Delta, Jetblue
10 Chicago–O'Hare, Illinois 309,000 American, Delta, Frontier, United
Busiest international routes from SLC (2020)[50]
Rank Airport 2020 Passengers Carriers
1 Amsterdam, Netherlands 181,225 Delta, KLM
2 Paris–Charles de Gaulle, France 125,696 Delta
3 Vancouver, Canada 106,608 Delta
4 Toronto–Pearson, Canada 103,646 Delta, Air Canada
5 Cancún, Mexico 97,217 Delta
6 Mexico City, Mexico 94,182 Delta
7 London–Heathrow, United Kingdom 77,626 Delta
8 Calgary, Canada 72,411 Delta
9 Guadalajara, Mexico 62,262 Aeromexico, Delta
10 San José del Cabo, Mexico 60,184 Delta

Airline market share

Airline market share
(June 2021 - May 2022)[51]
1Delta Air Lines13,432,00056.21%
2Skywest Airlines4,933,00020.64%
3Southwest Airlines2,571,00010.76%
4American Airlines1,145,0004.79%
5United Airlines489,0002.05%
6Other Airlines1,328,0005.56%

Accidents and incidents

Accident history for SLC at Aviation Safety Network

In the 1974 film Airport 1975, Captain Alan Murdock (played by Charlton Heston) lands a crippled Boeing 747 at SLC which was involved in a midair collision with a Beechcraft Baron which crashed into the cockpit of the 747, killing most of the flight crew. After landing, the aircraft exited the runway but eventually came to a stop. The movie ends with an emergency evacuation of all passengers and crew at the airport. A good portion of the movie was filmed on location at SLC.

Other notable films with scenes shot on location at SLC:

See also


 This article incorporates public domain material from the Air Force Historical Research Agency.

  1. "Air Traffic Statistics". Salt Lake City International Airport. January 2022. Retrieved February 2, 2022.
  2. 2006 population estimates from the U.S. Census Bureau Archived December 27, 1996, at the Wayback Machine Retrieved on March 5, 2008.
  3. "Utah Continuous Airport System Plan – Executive Summary" (Press release). Salt Lake City: Utah Department of Transportation. Archived from the original on October 4, 2013. Retrieved September 30, 2013.
  4. "SLC Fast Facts". Salt Lake City Department of Airports. Archived from the original on October 30, 2015. Retrieved February 2, 2018.
  5. "Salt Lake City, UT: Salt Lake City International (SLC)". Bureau of Transportation Statistics, United States Department of Transportation. Archived from the original on May 9, 2012. Retrieved January 24, 2011.
  6. "Department of Airports 2008–2009 budget" (PDF). Salt Lake City Corporation. Archived from the original (PDF) on June 9, 2011.
  7. "Curtiss Flies at Salt Lake". The New York Times. New York City. April 9, 1911. Archived from the original on November 11, 2012. Retrieved March 4, 2008.
  8. Wadley, Carma (December 4, 2003). "100 years of Flight". Deseret News. Salt Lake City: Deseret Digital Media. Archived from the original on January 4, 2005. Retrieved March 4, 2008.
  9. "Airport History". Salt Lake City Department of Airports. Archived from the original on April 13, 2013. Retrieved April 16, 2013.
  10. Berryman, Marvin E. "A History of United Airlines". The United Airlines Historical Foundation. Archived from the original on September 3, 2013. Retrieved April 16, 2013.
  11. "J. Willard Marriott Digital Library". content.lib.utah.edu. Archived from the original on December 11, 2012. Retrieved October 24, 2019.
  12. "Airport History". Salt Lake City International Airport. Archived from the original on February 2, 2014. Retrieved January 29, 2014.
  13. Mullins, Robert D.; Costanzo, Joe (August 12, 1977). "SL Airport Growing But How?". Deseret News. Retrieved June 16, 2012.
  14. "Salt Lake City International Airport Commuter Terminal and International Arrivals Building". GPA ARCHITECTS, INC. Archived from the original on October 4, 2013. Retrieved September 30, 2013.
  15. Hancock, Laura (June 4, 2009). "Delta begins nonstop flights between Tokyo, Salt Lake". Deseret News. Salt Lake City: Deseret Digital Media. Archived from the original on October 4, 2013. Retrieved April 16, 2013.
  16. Beebe, Paul (May 7, 2010). "Delta to resume SLC-to-Tokyo route". The Salt Lake Tribune. Salt Lake City: MediaNews Group. Archived from the original on October 4, 2013. Retrieved April 16, 2013.
  17. "KLM to launch service to Salt Lake City (USA) and Ibiza (Spain)" (Press release). KLM. December 15, 2015. Archived from the original on December 22, 2015. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  18. "Salt Lake City Airport Officially Transitions Into Its New Facility". www.enr.com. Retrieved April 7, 2022.
  19. "The New SLC Cleared for Takeoff" (PDF). SLC Airport. Archived from the original (PDF) on August 28, 2020. Retrieved September 22, 2020.
  20. "The New SLC Fact Sheet". SLC Airport. Retrieved September 22, 2020.
  21. Pallini, Thomas. "Salt Lake City airport just opened a massive new terminal where passengers journey through a massive canyon-themed art installation to get to their gate – see inside". Business Insider. Retrieved April 7, 2022.
  22. "The New SLC". Retrieved February 8, 2020.
  23. McKellar, Katie (May 25, 2020). "Pandemic could shorten Salt Lake airport rebuild by 2 years, save $300M". Deseret News. Archived from the original on June 2, 2020. Retrieved August 5, 2020.
  24. "Alert: System Unavailable : Delta Air Lines". www.delta.com. Retrieved December 21, 2020.
  25. FAA Airport Form 5010 for SLC PDF, effective December 30, 2021
  26. "SLC airport data at skyvector.com". Retrieved August 19, 2022.
  27. "Airport Terminal Map | Salt Lake City International Airport". Retrieved October 26, 2020.
  28. Winterton, Scott G (May 26, 2021). "A 'river' tunnel. More gates. Here's what's next for Salt Lake's new airport". Deseret News. Retrieved May 28, 2021.
  29. "2008 Salt Lake City International Airport Statistics" (PDF). Salt Lake City Department of Airports. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 4, 2009. Retrieved February 24, 2009.
  30. World's busiest airports by traffic movements
  31. "Utah Air National Guard Base renamed to honor 95-year-old hometown hero". Archived from the original on January 5, 2015. Retrieved January 21, 2015.
  32. "Aeromexico announces its itinerary updates for August". Transponder1200 (in Spanish). August 2021. Retrieved August 6, 2021.
  33. Williams, Carter. "Air Canada to bring back service to Utah after nearly 5-year hiatus". www.ksl.com. Retrieved February 22, 2022.
  34. "Alaska Airlines To Cut Four Routes: Two from Los Angeles And Austin". October 7, 2022. Retrieved October 8, 2022.
  35. Airlines, Alaska. "Flight Timetable". Alaska Airlines. Archived from the original on February 2, 2017. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  36. "Flight schedules and notifications". Retrieved January 7, 2017. [permanent dead link]
  37. "Delta Suspends Salt Lake City – Vancouver Service in 4Q22". AeroRoutes. September 6, 2022. Retrieved October 28, 2022.
  38. "Delta Moves Salt Lake City – Vancouver Service Resumption to Jan 2023". AeroRoutes. November 2, 2022. Retrieved November 2, 2022.
  39. "Delta adds A330neo Salt Lake City - Kahului service in NW22". AeroRoutes. August 23, 2022. Retrieved August 23, 2022.
  40. "FLIGHT SCHEDULES". Archived from the original on June 21, 2015. Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  41. "Eurowings Discover". Retrieved May 24, 2021.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  42. "JetBlue Airlines Timetable". Archived from the original on July 13, 2013. Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  43. "View the Timetable". Archived from the original on February 27, 2017. Retrieved February 26, 2017.
  44. "Southwest Airlines Is Cutting 2 Routes from This Southern California Airport".
  45. "Southwest Airlines Is Cutting 2 Routes from This Southern California Airport".
  46. "March 2023 Flight Schedule". Southwest.com. September 8, 2022. Archived from the original on September 9, 2022. Retrieved September 23, 2022.
  47. "Spirit® Airlines Kicks off 2022 with a Salt Lake City Debut".
  48. "Timetable". Archived from the original on January 28, 2017. Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  49. "Salt Lake City, UT: Salt Lake City International (SLC)". Bureau of Transportation Statistics, United States Department of Transportation. Retrieved October 26, 2022.
  50. "U.S. International Passenger & Freight Statistics – CY 2016 Passengers". United States Department of Transportation. Archived from the original on June 29, 2018. Retrieved March 23, 2021.
  51. "Air Traffic Statistics | Salt Lake City International Airport". slcairport.com. Retrieved June 22, 2021.
  52. Accident description for NC18146 at the Aviation Safety Network
  53. Accident description for N2703 at the Aviation Safety Network
  54. Accident description for N403M at the Aviation Safety Network
  55. Accident description for N163SW at the Aviation Safety Network
  56. "NTSB Identification: DCA90MA002". National Transportation Safety Board. Archived from the original on October 17, 2015.
  57. Accident description for N117WM at the Aviation Safety Network
  58. Alberty, Erin (November 18, 2015). "Air France plane diverted to SLC after bomb threat is cleared to leave for Paris". The Salt Lake Tribune. Archived from the original on June 25, 2016. Retrieved May 27, 2016.
  59. "Air France plane — diverted to SLC after bomb threat — is cleared to leave for Paris". Archived from the original on August 9, 2018. Retrieved August 9, 2018.
  60. "ASN Aircraft accident Cessna 525 CitationJet N711BX Cedar Fort, UT".
  61. Haroun, Azmi (March 30, 2021). "NBA team's charter plane lost an engine after it struck a flock of birds and had to make an emergency landing". MSN.

На других языках

[de] Salt Lake City International Airport

Der Salt Lake City International Airport ist der internationale Flughafen von Salt Lake City im US-Bundesstaat Utah. Er ist ein Luftfahrt-Drehkreuz der Delta Air Lines.
- [en] Salt Lake City International Airport

[es] Aeropuerto Internacional de Salt Lake City

El Aeropuerto Internacional de Salt Lake City (en inglés: Salt Lake City International Airport), (IATA: SLC, OACI: KSLC, FAA LID: SLC) es un aeropuerto civil y militar a 6.4 km al oeste del centro de Salt Lake City, Utah, Estados Unidos. El aeropuerto es el aeropuerto comercial más cercano para más de 2.5 millones de personas[3] y se encuentra a 30 minutos en coche de casi 1.3 millones de puestos de trabajo[4]

[fr] Aéroport international de Salt Lake City

L’aéroport international de Salt Lake City (en anglais : Salt Lake City International Airport), connu localement sous l'acronyme SLC (code IATA : SLC • code OACI : KSLC), est un aéroport américain à usage civil et militaire situé à Salt Lake City, en Utah.

[it] Aeroporto Internazionale di Salt Lake City

L'Aeroporto Internazionale di Salt Lake City è un aeroporto situato a pochi km dal centro di Salt Lake City in Utah, negli Stati Uniti d'America. L'aeroporto è hub per la compagnia aerea statunitense Delta Air Lines.

[ru] Солт-Лейк-Сити (аэропорт)

Международный аэропорт Солт-Лейк-Сити (англ. Salt Lake City International Airport), (ИАТА: SLC, ИКАО: KSLC, FAA LID: SLC) — крупнейший коммерческий и военный аэропорт штата Юта, находящийся в шести километрах к западу от центральной части города Солт-Лейк-Сити. Фактически единственный гражданский аэропорт для агломерации в более чем 2,5 миллионов жителей[3][4].

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