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Airport Milano (Italy) - Linate

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Milan Linate Airport
Aeroporto di Milano-Linate
Summary
Airport type Public
Operator SEA Aeroporti di Milano
Serves Milan, Italy
Location Segrate and Peschiera Borromeo
Focus city for
Elevation AMSL 353 ft / 108 m
Coordinates 45°2658N 009°1642E / 45.44944°N 9.27833°E / 45.44944; 9.27833Coordinates: 45°2658N 009°1642E / 45.44944°N 9.27833°E / 45.44944; 9.27833
Website milanolinate-airport.com
Map
LIN
Location of airport on map of Milan
Location of airport on map of Lombardy
LIN
Location of Lombardy region in Italy
Runways
Direction Length Surface
m ft
18/36 2,442 8,012 Asphalt
17/35 601 1,972 Asphalt
Helipads
Number Length Surface
m ft
H1 28 92 Asphalt
Statistics (2017)
Passengers 9,548,363
Passenger change 1617 1.4%
Aircraft movements 117,730
Movements change 1617 0.7%
Source: AIP at EUROCONTROL[1]
Statistics from Assaeroporti[2]

Milan Linate Airport (IATA: LIN, ICAO: LIML) is the third international airport of Milan, the second-largest city and first urban area of Italy, behind Malpensa Airport and Orio al Serio Airport. It served 9,548,363 passengers in 2017, being the fifth busiest airport in Italy, and is used as a base by Alitalia and Alitalia CityLiner.

History

The airport was built next to Idroscalo of Milan in the 1930s when Taliedo Airport (located 1 km (0.62 mi) from the southern border of Milan), and one of the world's first aerodromes and airports, became too small for commercial traffic. Linate was completely rebuilt in the 1950s and again in the 1980s.

Its name comes from the small village where it is located in the town of Peschiera Borromeo. Its official name is Airport Enrico Forlanini, after the Italian inventor and aeronautical pioneer born in Milan. Linate airport buildings are located in the Segrate Municipality, and the field is located for a large part in the Peschiera Borromeo Municipality.

Since 2001, because of Linate's close proximity to the centre of Milan only 7 km (4 mi) east of the city centre,[1] compared with Malpensa, which is 41 km (25 mi) northwest of the city centre its capacity has been reduced by law from 32 slots per hour (technical capacity) down to 22 slots per hour (politically decided capacity) and only domestic or international flights within the EU have been allowed. That year, 2001, also saw a major accident at Linate with many illegal and non-ICAO-regulation practices and layouts part of its then operation.

Facilities

Linate Airport features one three-story passenger terminal building. The ground level contains the check-in and separate baggage reclaim facilities as well as service counters and a secondary departure gate area for bus-boarding. The first floor features the main departure area with several shops, restaurants and service facilities. The second floor is used for office space.[3] The terminal building features five aircraft stands, all of which are equipped with jet-bridges. Several more parking positions are available on the apron which are reached from several bus-boarding gates.

Airlines and destinations

The following airlines operate scheduled services to and from Linate Airport:[4]

AirlinesDestinations
Aer Lingus Dublin
Air France ParisCharles de Gaulle
Air Italy Olbia
Air Malta Malta
Alitalia Alghero, Amsterdam, Athens, Bari, Brindisi, Brussels, Cagliari, Catania, Copenhagen, Düsseldorf, Frankfurt, Geneva, Lamezia Terme, LondonCity, LondonHeathrow, Luxembourg, Madrid, Naples, Palermo, ParisCharles de Gaulle, ParisOrly, Pescara, Reggio Calabria, RomeFiumicino, Trieste
Seasonal: Comiso, Corfu, Heraklion, Ibiza, Lampedusa, Menorca, Mykonos, Palma de Mallorca, Pantelleria, Rhodes, Santorini, StockholmArlanda, Thessaloniki, Trapani
Blue Air Bucharest
Blu-express Reggio Calabria
British Airways LondonCity, LondonHeathrow, LondonStansted
Brussels Airlines Brussels
easyJet Amsterdam, LondonGatwick, ParisCharles de Gaulle, ParisOrly
Iberia Madrid
KLM Amsterdam
Lufthansa Frankfurt
Scandinavian Airlines StockholmArlanda

Statistics

Busiest domestic routes from Linate (2017)[5]
Rank City Passengers Airline
1 RomeFiumicino, Lazio 1,183,753 Alitalia
2 Cagliari, Sardinia 627,299 Alitalia
3 Catania, Sicily 585,809 Alitalia, Meridiana
4 Naples, Campania 509,251 Alitalia, Meridiana
5 Bari, Apulia 403,247 Alitalia
6 Palermo, Sicily 389,306 Alitalia
7 Olbia, Sardinia 330,921 Meridiana
8 Brindisi, Apulia 218,672 Alitalia
9 Alghero, Sardinia 202,884 Alitalia
10 Lamezia Terme, Calabria 175,801 Alitalia
11 Reggio Calabria, Calabria 163,168 Alitalia, Blu-express
Busiest European routes from Linate (2016)[6]
Rank Rank
var.
15-16
City Passengers Airline
1 ParisCharles de Gaulle, France 785.308 Air France, Alitalia
2 1 Amsterdam, Netherlands 651.774 Alitalia, KLM
3 1 LondonHeathrow, United Kingdom 616.402 Alitalia, British Airways
4 Frankfurt am Main, Germany 450.873 Alitalia, Lufthansa
5 6 LondonGatwick, United Kingdom 293.540 easyJet
6 1 ParisOrly, France 237.696 Alitalia, easyJet
7 1 Brussels, Belgium 223.904 Alitalia, Brussels Airlines
8 Madrid, Spain 220.495 Iberia
9 2 BerlinTegel, Germany 204.124 Alitalia, Air Berlin
10 1 Düsseldorf, Germany 182.231 Alitalia, Air Berlin
11 1 LondonCity, United Kingdom 180.872 Alitalia
12 Vienna, Austria 119.960 Niki
13 Bucharest, Romania 103.718 Alitalia, Blue Air
14 Dublin, Ireland 99.335 Aer Lingus
15 StockholmArlanda, Sweden 87.981 Scandinavian Airlines
16 Malta, Malta 78.030 Air Malta
17 Barcelona, Spain 66.538 Alitalia
18 Munich, Germany 62.969 Meridiana

Ground transport

Car

The airport is located at Viale Enrico Forlanini next to its intersection with autostrada A51 (exit 6 Aeroporto Linate). A51 is part of the city's highway ring, so the airport can be reached from any direction.[7]

Bus and coach

Linate Airport can be reached by local bus service 73 from Piazza Duomo in Milan city centre as well as by coach services from other places within the city. Coaches from and to Monza, Brescia and Milan Malpensa Airport are also run.[7]

Metro

A Metro line is currently under construction and it is expected to open in 2021 [8].

Incidents and accidents

  • Linate Airport was the site of the Linate Airport disaster on 8 October 2001, when Scandinavian Airlines Flight 686, which was bound for Copenhagen Airport, collided with a business jet that, in fog, had inadvertently taxied onto the runway already in use. This collision later resulted in criminal legal proceedings against 11 staff including an air traffic controller, flight safety officials and management officials from the airport.[9] All 114 people on both aircraft were killed, as well as four people on the ground. The Linate Airport disaster remains the deadliest air disaster in Italian history.
  • On 15 June 2005, a light aircraft safely landed on taxiway 'T' after its pilot had mistaken it for runway 36R. Following that incident, a safety recommendation was issued.[10] It suggested the use of different numbers to help differentiate between runways.[11] This change was enacted at the beginning of July 2007, when 18R/36L became 17/35 and 18L/36R became 18/36.

References

  1. ^ a b EAD Basic
  2. ^ Associazione Italiana Gestori Aeroportuali
  3. ^ milanolinate-airport.com Maps retrieved 23 June 2015
  4. ^ Milano Linate: Destinations
  5. ^ (PDF). 10 March 2017 https://www.enac.gov.it/repository/ContentManagement/information/P133523801/Dati_di_Traffico_2017_it.pdf. Retrieved 21 April 2017. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  6. ^ "ENAC: Dati di traffico 2016" (PDF). 10 March 2017. Retrieved 21 April 2017.
  7. ^ a b milanolinate-airport.com Directions and parking retrieved 26 June 2016
  8. ^ "Milano, la talpa Stefania al lavoro nel tunnel della M4: "Nel 2021 la prima tratta Linate-stazione Forlanini"". milano.repubblica.it. R.C.S. Retrieved 12 July 2018.
  9. ^ BBC News
  10. ^ ANSV
  11. ^ ANSV pdf document

External links

Media related to Milan Linate Airport at Wikimedia Commons


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