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Airport Kuala Lumpur (Malaysia) - International

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Kuala Lumpur International Airport
Airport typePublic
OwnerKhazanah Nasional
OperatorMalaysia Airports
ServesGreater Kuala Lumpur, Seremban, Malacca
LocationSepang, Selangor, Malaysia
Hub for
Time zoneMST (UTC+08:00)
Elevation AMSL70 ft / 21 m
Coordinates02°4436N 101°4153E / 2.74333°N 101.69806°E / 2.74333; 101.69806Coordinates: 02°4436N 101°4153E / 2.74333°N 101.69806°E / 2.74333; 101.69806
WMKK (Southeast Asia)
Direction Length Surface
m ft
14L/32R 4,124 13,530 Asphalt concrete
14R/32L 4,056 13,307 Asphalt concrete
15/33 4,056 13,307 Asphalt concrete
Statistics (2018)
Passenger59,988,409 ( 2.4%)
Airfreight (tonnes)714,669 ( 0.6%)
Aircraft movements399,827 ( 3.3%)
Sources: MAHB[1] and AIP[2]

Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) (Malay: Lapangan Terbang Antarabangsa Kuala Lumpur) (IATA: KUL, ICAO: WMKK) is Malaysia's main international airport and one of the major airports in Southeast Asia and worldwide. It is located in Sepang District of Selangor, approximately 45 kilometres (28 mi) south of Kuala Lumpur city centre and serves the Greater Klang Valley conurbation.

KLIA is the largest and busiest airport in Malaysia. In 2018, it handled 59,988,409 passengers, 714,669 tonnes of cargo and 399,827 aircraft movements. It is the world's 23rd-busiest airport by total passenger traffic.

The airport is operated by Malaysia Airports (MAHB) Sepang Sdn Bhd and is the major hub of Malaysia Airlines, MASkargo, AirAsia, AirAsia X, Malindo Air, flyGlobal, UPS Airlines and AsiaCargo Express.



The ground breaking ceremony for Kuala Lumpur International Airport (KLIA) took place on 1 June 1993 [3] when the government under Mahathir Mohamad decided that the existing Kuala Lumpur airport, then known as Subang International Airport (now Sultan Abdul Aziz Shah Airport) could not handle future demand. The construction of the airport was done mainly by a few state owned construction companies as well as Ekovest Berhad helmed by Tan Sri Datuk Lim Kang Hoo. It was created as part of the Multimedia Super Corridor, a grand development plan for Malaysia. The chief architect who designed the new airport terminal was the Japanese architect Kisho Kurokawa.[4]

Upon KLIA's completion, Subang Airport's Terminal 1 building was demolished. Malaysia Airports agreed to redevelop the remaining Terminal 3 to create a specialist airport for turboprop and charter planes surrounded by a residential area and a business park. The IATA airport code KUL was transferred from Subang Airport, which currently handles only turboprop aircraft, general aviation and military aircraft. Subang Airport's IATA code has since been changed to SZB.

Current site

The airport's site spans 100 square kilometres (39 sq mi) 2,[5] of former agricultural land and is one of the world's largest airport sites. An ambitious three-phase development plan anticipates KLIA to have three runways and two terminals each with two satellite terminals.[6] Phase One involved the construction of the main terminal and one satellite terminal, giving a capacity of 25 million passengers, and two full service runways. The Phase One airport had sixty contact piers, twenty remote parking bays with eighty aircraft parking positions, four maintenance hangars and fire stations. Phase Two, designed to increase capacity to 35 million passengers per year is largely complete. Phase Three is anticipated to increase capacity to 100 million passengers per year.[6]

Grand opening

Kuala Lumpur International Airport was officially inaugurated by the 10th Yang di-Pertuan Agong, Tuanku Ja'afar of Negeri Sembilan, on 27 June 1998 at 20:30 MST, a week ahead of Hong Kong International Airport and in time for the 1998 Commonwealth Games. The first domestic arrival was Malaysia Airlines flight MH1263 from Kuantan (Kuantan Airport) at 07:10 MST. The first international arrival was Malaysia Airlines flight MH188 from Malé International Airport at 07:30 MST. The first domestic departure was Malaysia Airlines flight MH1432 to Langkawi (Langkawi International Airport) at 07:20 MST; the first international departure was Malaysia Airlines flight MH84 to Beijing (Beijing Capital International Airport) at 09:00 MST.[7]

Recent events
  • On 13 February 2017, Kim Jong-nam, the half-brother of North Korean leader Kim Jong-un, was assassinated with the nerve agent VX while walking at Kuala Lumpur International Airport2 (klia2). Two women, who were alleged to have grabbed him to deploy the nerve agent, were arrested. Kim was traveling under a pseudonym.[8]
  • On the night of 21 August 2019, The airport suffered disruption due to network failure, this has caused disruption to a several airport systems such as WiFi connection, Flight Information Display System, check-in-counters and the baggage handling systems.[9]

The inauguration of the airport was marked with problems. Aerobridge and bay allocation systems broke down, queues built up throughout the airport and baggage handling broke down. Bags were lost and there were waits of over five hours.[10] Most of these issues were remedied eventually, though baggage handling system was plagued with problems until it was put up for a complete replacement tender in 2007.

The airport suffered greatly reduced traffic with the general reduction in economic activity brought about by the 1997 Asian financial crisis, SARS, bird flu epidemic (Avian flu), the financial crisis of 20072008, and the swine flu pandemic. 1998 saw a reduction of passenger numbers as some airlines, including All Nippon Airways (resumed on 1 September 2015), British Airways (resumed on 28 May 2015), Lufthansa and Northwest Airlines, terminated their loss-making services to KLIA. KLIA's first full year of operations in 1999, in its Phase One manifestation (capacity of 25 million passengers per year), saw only 13.2 million passengers.[11] Passenger numbers eventually increased to 21.1 million in 2004 and 47 million in 2013[12] though short of the originally estimated 25 million passengers per year by 2003.


Kuala Lumpur International Airport has three parallel runways (14L/32R, 14R/32L, 15/33[13]), a first in the region. The aircraft movements on these runways are monitored by two Air Traffic Control (ATC) Towers; Tower East, and Tower West given the span of the airport. ATC Tower West standing at 133.8m, is currently the tallest ATC tower in the world.

The current three runway system is capable of handling 78 landings per hour and is expected to increase to 108 landings per hour once upgrading of the Kuala Lumpur Flight Information Region is completed in 2019.[14] These runways operate on different departure/arrival modes according to the air traffic requirements.[15]

Operations and infrastructure

Passenger terminal buildings
Totals Current
Floor area 737,249 m2 (7,935,680 sq ft)
Handling capacity 70 million passengers per annum
Parking bays 114 (aerobridge)
48 (remote)
Main Terminal Building 1 & Contact Pier
Opened 27 June 1998
Floor area 336,000 m2 (3,620,000 sq ft)
Handling capacity 5 million passengers per annum
Parking bays 20 (aerobridge)
23 (remote)
Satellite Terminal A
Opened 27 June 1998 
Floor area 143,404 m2 (1,543,590 sq ft)
Handling capacity 20 million passengers per annum
Parking bays 26 (aerobridge)
15 (remote)
Opened 2 May 2014
Floor area 257,845 m2 (2,775,420 sq ft)
Handling capacity 45 million passengers per annum
Parking bays 68 (aerobridge)
10 (remote)
Bunga Raya Complex
Opened 27 June 1998 
Floor area
Handling capacity
Parking bays 1

KLIA features a number of modern design features that assist in the efficient operation of the airport. It is one of the first Asia Pacific airports to become 100% Bar Coded Boarding Pass capable.[16] Malaysia Airlines;[17] AirAsia;[18] MASkargo, a cargo airline;[19] and Malaysia Airports, the Malaysian Airports operator and manager; are headquartered on the property of KLIA.[20] Malaysia Airlines also operates its Flight Management Building at KLIA.[21]


The airport is part of the KLIA Aeropolis, and is made up of two main terminals; the original terminal, KLIA Main and the new terminal 2, also known as klia2. KLIA Main was designed by Japanese architect Kisho Kurokawa, with an emphasis of natural lighting within the airport complex. Spanning 38.4m along a grid pattern allowing for future expansions, the abstract symbolic architecture by the late Kisho Kurokawa encompasses the Islamic geometry and cutting edge technology with the tropical rainforest in mind.[22]

Main Terminal Building

The KLIA Main Terminal Building (MTB) now also referred to as KLIA Main is located in between the two runways. The floor area of the terminal covers 390,000 m2 (4,200,000 sq ft) and the building consists of 39 square roof units, which enables future expansion of the building. There are a total of 216 check-in counters, located in 6 different islands, identified by the letters A M (excluding I). Multi check-in services are available, designed for the use of all passengers arriving, departing or in transit. Self check in facilities are available in this airport since 2007,[23][24] and KLM was the first airline to use the Common-use self-service kiosks. The contact pier is an extension of the main terminal building with gates marked with prefix A and B for domestic departures, G and H for international flights. The gate allocation is based on operational requirements, although it has been observed that Malaysia Airlines has been operating most of its operations out from the contact pier.

Satellite terminal A

The 176,000 square metres (1,890,000 sq ft) satellite building accommodates international flights departing and arriving at KLIA. Passengers have to travel to the satellite building via the Aerotrain. There is a wide array of duty-free shops and prestige brand boutiques in the satellite building. This includes international brands such as Burberry, Harrods, Montblanc, Salvatore Ferragamo. Among all international labels available within the terminal, some boutiques such as Harrods are only available in the airport. A number of restaurants and international airlines' lounges are available as well as an Airside Transit Hotel.

Within the terminal, wireless internet (Wi-Fi) is provided free of charge. The terminal also has prayer rooms, showers and massage service. Various lounge areas are provided, some including children's play areas and movie lounge, broadcasting movie and sport channels.[25] The terminal also features a natural rainforest in the middle of the terminal, exhibiting the Malaysian rainforests.

Under Malaysia Airports Berhad retail optimisation plan, the retail space in satellite terminal A will be further optimised to increase its revenue derived from commercial space rental and a percentage of sale receipts to 50% by year 2010 which currently stands at 35%. Some notable improvements that will be seen after the refurbishments will be the Jungle Boardwalk[26] which will be the first of its kind in the world and larger mezzanine floor to accommodate F&B outlets and viewing galleries.[27]

The gates in Satellite Terminal A have the prefix C. The Satellite A terminal has 27 boarding gates altogether.

klia2 (Terminal 2)

Built at approximately RM4 billion, it is the largest purpose built terminal optimised for low-cost carriers in response to the exponential growth of low-cost travel in the region. It was built to replace the previous Low Cost Carrier Terminal (LCCT). klia2 started its operations on 2 May 2014 and all flight operations at LCCT were moved to klia2 by 9 May 2014.[28][29]

As part of its development, a third runway (Runway 15/33) and a new air traffic control tower (Tower West) were built to support its operation. klia2 has an initial capacity of 45 million passengers per year. The terminal has a built-up area of 257,845 sqm with 68 departure gates, 10 remote stands, 80 aerobridges, includes a retail space of 35,000 sqm to accommodate a total of 220 retail outlets.[30] The main terminal building of klia2 is connected with its satellite piers with a skybridge, making it the first airport in Asia with such facility.[31] klia2 is certified with Leadership in Energy & Environmental Design (LEED).

Check-in counters are divided into 8 rows located in 4 islands, each row identified by the letters S Z. Boarding gates are located in 5 piers, indicated by the letters J and K for domestic flights, and L, P and Q for international flights. Piers J, K and L are connected directly to the main terminal building, while Piers P and Q are accessible via the skybridge. Piers K and L are physically the same pier and share the same gates, but with waiting lounges on different levels (Level 1A for K and Level 2 for L). For international flights, the access door from Pier K is sealed off, while for domestic flights, the access door from Pier L is sealed off instead.

At present, inter-terminal connection is provided on the landside at Gateway@klia2 complex and there are provisions for future airside inter-terminal connection.


Gateway@klia2 is an integrated shopping complex that is connected to the main klia2 terminal building. It has a 350,000 square feet of net lettable space spanning over four levels. The transport hub at Gateway@klia2 links klia2 to the KLIA Ekspres and KLIA Transit service, with allotted pick-up and drop-off areas for coaches, taxis, rented vehicles and private transportation.[32]

Gateway@klia2 hosts an 8-storey car park that directly adjoins klia2. There are 6,000 covered parking lots at Blocks A and B and another 5,500 lots at car park D. Shuttle buses are available to take the public from the car park D to the terminal.[33] The first capsule transit hotel in Asia named as the Capsule by Container Hotel is also located at Gateway@klia2. Gateway@klia2 is managed by WCT Holdings Berhad.[34]

KL City Air Terminal

KL City Air Terminal, sometimes known as Kuala Lumpur City Air Terminal or KL CAT located at KL Sentral is a virtual extension of KL International Airport where city check-in services are provided. KL City Air Terminal is recognised by the International Air Transport Association (IATA) and carries the IATA designation XKL. Currently there are only three airlines providing city check-in services, they are Cathay Pacific, Malaysia Airlines and Malindo Air.[35]

Former low cost carrier terminal (LCCT)

The now defunct 36,000 square metres (390,000 sq ft) low cost carrier terminal (LCCT) was opened at Kuala Lumpur International Airport on 23 March 2006 to cater for the growing number of users of low-cost airlines, especially the passengers of Malaysia's "no-frills" airline, AirAsia. The terminal was designed and built in accordance to the low cost carrier business model, with limited terminal amenities. As requested by the low-cost airline, the terminal does not provide aerobridges, nor are there transfer facilities, rail connections, and other facilities provided in a full-fledged terminal. LCCT is located within the Air Support Zone, and has since ceased operations on 9 May 2014 and all low-cost carrier flights are now operating out of klia2.

Airlines and destinations

Air Arabia Sharjah
Air Astana Almaty
Air China BeijingCapital
Air Mauritius Mauritius, Singapore
AirAsia Alor Setar, Banda Aceh, Bandar Seri Begawan, Bandung, BangkokDon Mueang, Bengaluru, Bhubaneswar, Bintulu, Can Tho, Chennai, Chiang Mai, Colombo, Da Nang, Denpasar/Bali, Dhaka, Guangzhou, Guilin, Hanoi, Hat Yai, Ho Chi Minh City, Hong Kong, Hua Hin, Hyderabad, JakartaSoekarno-Hatta, Jieyang, Johor Bahru, Kaohsiung, Kochi, Kolkata, Kota Bharu, Kota Kinabalu, Krabi, Kuala Terengganu, Kuantan, Kuching, Kunming, Labuan, Langkawi, Macau, Makassar, Malé, Manila, Medan, Miri, Nanning, Nha Trang, Padang, Palembang, PattayaU-Tapao, Pekanbaru, Penang, Phnom Penh, Phuket, Phu Quoc, Pontianak, Quanzhou, Sandakan, Semarang, Shenzhen, Sibu, Siem Reap, Sihanoukville, Silangit (ends 23 August 2019), Singapore, Surat Thani (resumes 1 September 2019), Tawau, Tiruchirapalli, Visakhapatnam, Vientiane, Yangon, YogyakartaAdisucipto
AirAsia X Amritsar, BeijingCapital, Busan, Changsha, Chengdu, Chongqing, Delhi, Denpasar/Bali, Fukuoka, Gold Coast, Hangzhou, Honolulu, Jaipur, Jeju, Lanzhou, MelbourneAvalon, OsakaKansai, Perth, SapporoChitose (resumes 1 October 2019),[36] SeoulIncheon, ShanghaiPudong, Sydney, TaipeiTaoyuan, Tianjin, TokyoHaneda, TokyoNarita (begins 20 November 2019)[37], Wuhan, Xi'an
Seasonal: Jeddah, Medina
All Nippon Airways TokyoHaneda, TokyoNarita
Bangkok Airways Koh Samui
Batik Air Chennai, Denpasar/Bali, Medan
Biman Bangladesh Airlines Dhaka
British Airways LondonHeathrow
Cathay Dragon Hong Kong
Cebu Pacific Manila
China Airlines TaipeiTaoyuan
China Eastern Airlines
operated by Shanghai Airlines
China Southern Airlines Changsha, Guangzhou
Citilink Banyuwangi,[38] JakartaSoekarno-Hatta, Surabaya
Condor Frankfurt[39]
Emirates DubaiInternational
Ethiopian Airlines Addis Ababa, Singapore
Etihad Airways Abu Dhabi
EVA Air TaipeiTaoyuan
Flynas Seasonal: Jeddah
Garuda Indonesia JakartaSoekarno-Hatta
Himalaya Airlines Kathmandu
IndiGoBengaluru, Chennai, Delhi
Indonesia AirAsia Banda Aceh,[40] Bandung, Denpasar/Bali, JakartaSoekarno-Hatta, MataramLombok, Medan, Pontianak (begins 1 October 2019),[41] Surabaya, Tanjung Pandan (begins 2 October 2019)[42]
Iraqi Airways Baghdad
Japan Airlines TokyoNarita
Jetstar Asia Airways Singapore
KLM Amsterdam, JakartaSoekarno-Hatta
Korean Air SeoulIncheon
Lion Air JakartaSoekarno-Hatta
Lucky Air Kunming, Lijiang[43]
Mahan Air TehranImam Khomeini
Malaysia Airlines Adelaide, Alor Setar, Auckland, BangkokSuvarnabhumi, Bandar Seri Begawan, BeijingCapital (ends 31 December 2019),[44] BeijingDaxing (begins 31 December 2019),[45] Bengaluru, Bintulu, Brisbane, Chennai, Chongqing, Colombo, Delhi, Denpasar/Bali, Dhaka, Fuzhou, Guangzhou, Haikou, Hanoi, Ho Chi Minh City, Hong Kong, Hyderabad, JakartaSoekarno-Hatta, Jeddah, Johor Bahru, Kathmandu, Kochi, Kota Bharu, Kota Kinabalu, Kuala Terengganu, Kuantan, Kuching, Labuan, Langkawi, LondonHeathrow, Manila, Medan, Medina, Melbourne, Miri, Mumbai, Nanjing, OsakaKansai, Penang, Perth, Phnom Penh, Phuket, Sandakan, SeoulIncheon, ShanghaiPudong, Sibu, Singapore, Surabaya, Sydney, TaipeiTaoyuan, Tawau, TokyoNarita, Xiamen, Yangon
Malindo Air Adelaide,[46] Amritsar, BangkokDon Mueang, Bandung, Bengaluru, Brisbane, Chengdu, Colombo, Da Nang, Delhi, Denpasar/Bali, Dhaka, Guangzhou, Guiyang, Haikou, Hanoi, Ho Chi Minh City, Hong Kong, JakartaSoekarno-Hatta, Johor Bahru, Kathmandu, Kochi, Kolkata, Kota Kinabalu, Kuching, Labuan, Lahore, Langkawi, Melbourne, Mumbai, Penang, Perth, Phnom Penh, Phuket, Singapore, Sydney,[47] TaipeiTaoyuan, Thiruvananthapuram, Tiruchirapalli, Varanasi, Wuhan, Yangon, Zhengzhou[48]
Seasonal: Christmas Island
Nepal Airlines Kathmandu
Oman Air Muscat
Pakistan International Airlines BangkokSuvarnabhumi,[49] Karachi, Lahore
Philippine Airlines Manila
Philippines AirAsia Cebu, Manila
Qatar Airways Doha
Regent Airways Dhaka
Royal Brunei Airlines Bandar Seri Begawan
Royal Jordanian AmmanQueen Alia, BangkokSuvarnabhumi
Saudia Jeddah, Medina, Riyadh
Scoot Singapore
Shenzhen Airlines Shenzhen
SilkAir Singapore
Singapore Airlines Singapore
SriLankan Airlines Colombo
Thai AirAsia BangkokDon Mueang, Hat Yai
Thai Airways BangkokSuvarnabhumi
Thai Smile BangkokSuvarnabhumi
Turkish Airlines Istanbul
US-Bangla Airlines Dhaka
Uzbekistan Airways JakartaSoekarno-Hatta,[50] Tashkent
VietJet Air Ho Chi Minh City
Vietnam Airlines Hanoi, Ho Chi Minh City
XiamenAir Fuzhou, Xiamen
AsiaCargo Express Kota Kinabalu, Kuching, Miri
Cargolux Baku, Luxembourg, Singapore, Zhengzhou[51]
China Airlines Cargo TaipeiTaoyuan
FedEx Express Guangzhou, Penang
Korean Air Cargo Penang, SeoulIncheon
MASkargo BangkokSuvarnabhumi,[52] Bengaluru, Chennai, Chongqing,[53] Delhi,[52] Dhaka, Guangzhou,[53] Hanoi, Hong Kong, JakartaSoekarnoHatta, Kota Kinabalu, Kuching, Labuan,[54] Manila, Mumbai, Penang, ShanghaiPudong, Sydney, TaipeiTaoyuan, TokyoNarita,[55]
Silk Way Airlines Amsterdam, Baku,[56] Frankfurt, Singapore[57]
Uni-Top Airlines Shenzhen
UPS Airlines Penang,[58] Shenzhen


Ground transportation

Inter-terminal transportation

The Aerotrain is an automated people mover (APM) that connects the airside of KLIA Main Terminal Building (MTB) and the Satellite Building. Each 250-person capacity train can transport 3,000 passengers per hour in each direction at up to 56 km/h (35 mph). These three-car driverless trains run on elevated rail and under the taxiways. The journey takes under two minutes. The Aerotrain operates between three and five-minute intervals between terminal. Automatic train controls manage the operation of the entire Aerotrain system, controlling the speeds, headways, stops and door openings in stations, and integrating functions that enhance the reliability and performance of the system.[60]

External connections


Kuala Lumpur International Airport is linked to the KL Sentral transportation hub in the city centre by the 57 km long Express Rail Link (ERL). There are two ERL stations at the airport: KLIA station at the Main Terminal Building and klia2 station at Gateway@klia2. The airport is served by two rail services on the ERL:

Taxis and limousine

Airport taxis or airport limousines are provided by Airport Limo. The taxis and limousines are readily available at the Taxi and Limousine counters. They run from airport itself to destinations in Klang Valley and Greater Klang Valley. The fares are to be paid at the counter and are charged according to the destinations' zone. A surcharge is applied for services between 12 am to 5 am


Both public and private buses connect KLIA and klia2 to several points in Kuala Lumpur and beyond. Direct buses to the city centre take about an hour and run every 10 to 15 minutes during peak hours. All buses are air-conditioned. Bus tickets to KL Sentral transportation hub cost RM11 and to Putra Heights LRT station cost RM4.

Expansion and developments


With the slight modification of the masterplan, the future Terminal 2's satellite terminal will be combined into one satellite terminal. The expansion of Terminal 2's satellite terminal will be exactly the same as Terminal 1's (the current Main Terminal) satellite terminal, where initially the satellite terminal will have four arms, and another four arms when the terminal reached its capacity. There is sufficient land and capacity to develop facilities to handle up to 97.5 million passengers a year, four runways by the year 2020 and two mega-terminals, each linked with satellite terminals.[6]

A380 upgrades

The operator of Kuala Lumpur International Airport, Malaysia Airports Holding Berhad, had spent about RM135 million (approx) to upgrade facilities at the KL International Airport (KLIA) in Sepang to accommodate the Airbus A380. Upgrading works started on 3 April 2006, and was completed by 28 May 2007. Works include the provision of shoulders on both sides of the two existing runways of 15 meters as well as the taxiways, building additional aerobridges at the three departure halls, namely C17, C27 and C37, and enhancing the mezzanine lounges for upper deck passengers of the aircraft at the departure halls. Emirates operates flights to Kuala Lumpur with the Airbus A380 commenced on 1 January 2012.[61] Malaysia Airlines also started its A380 services from Kuala Lumpur to London on 1 July 2012.[62]


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External links

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