Indira Gandhi International Airport

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Indira Gandhi International Airport
Indira Gandhi International Airport Logo.svg
Mudras at Indira Gandhi Delhi 1007.jpg
Airport type Public
Owner Airports Authority of India
Operator Delhi International Airport Private Limited (DIAL)
Serves Delhi/NCR
Location South West Delhi, Delhi, India
Hub for
Elevation AMSL 777 ft / 237 m
Coordinates 28°34′07″N 077°06′44″E / 28.56861°N 77.11222°E / 28.56861; 77.11222Coordinates: 28°34′07″N 077°06′44″E / 28.56861°N 77.11222°E / 28.56861; 77.11222
DEL is located in India airports
Location in India
Direction Length Surface
m ft
10/28 3,810 12,500 Asphalt
09/27 2,813 9,229 Asphalt
11/29 4,430 14,534 Asphalt
Statistics (2014)
Passenger movements 39,752,819 Increase7.80%
Aircraft movements 300,450 Increase3.32%
Cargo tonnage 679,841 Increase12.24%
Source: AAI[1][2]

Indira Gandhi International Airport (IATA: DELICAO: VIDP) serves as the primary civilian aviation hub for the National Capital Region of Delhi, India. The airport, spread over an area of 5,106 acres (2,066 ha),[3] is situated in Palam, 15 km (9.3 mi) south-west of the New Delhi railway station and 16 km (9.9 mi) from New Delhi city centre.[4][5] Named after Indira Gandhi, a former Prime Minister of India, it has been the busiest airport in India by passenger traffic since 2009.[6] With the commencement of operations at Terminal 3 in 2010, it became India's and South Asia's largest aviation hub, with a current capacity of handling more than 62 million passengers. The planned expansion program will increase the airport's capacity to handle 100 million passengers by 2030.[7] In 2014, the airport was among the top 30 busiest airports in the world with 39.7 million passengers handled, registering a 7.8% growth in traffic over the previous year.

The airport was operated by the Indian Air Force before its management was transferred to the Airports Authority of India.[8] In May 2006, the management of the airport was passed over to Delhi International Airport Limited (DIAL), a consortium led by the GMR Group.[9] In September 2008, the airport inaugurated a 4,430 m (14,530 ft) runway. The Terminal 3 building, which commenced operations in 2010, has a capacity to handle 34 million passengers annually. Terminal 3 is the world's 8th largest passenger terminal.[5] The airport uses an advanced system called Airport Collaborative Decision Making (A-CDM) to help keep takeoffs and landings timely and predictable.[10]

In 2010, Indira Gandhi International Airport (IGIA) was conferred the fourth best airport award in the world in the 15–25 million category, and Best Improved Airport in the Asia-Pacific Region by Airports Council International.[11] The airport was rated as the Best airport in the world in the 25–40 million passengers category in 2015, by Airports Council International.[12][13] Delhi Airport also bags two awards for The Best Airport in Central Asia/India and Best Airport Staff in Central Asia/India at the prestigious Skytrax World Airport Awards 2015.[14]


Safdarjung Airport was built in 1930 and was the main airport for Delhi until 1962.[3] Due to increasing passenger traffic at Safdarjung, civilian operations were moved to Palam Airport (later renamed to IGIA) in 1962.[3] Palam Airport had been built during World War II as RAF Station Palam and after the British left, it served as an Air Force Station for the Indian Air Force. Palam Airport had a peak capacity of around 1,300 passengers per hour.[3] Owing to an increase in air traffic in the 1970s, an additional terminal with nearly four times the area of the old Palam terminal was constructed. With the inauguration of a new international terminal (Terminal 2), on 2 May 1986, the airport was renamed as Indira Gandhi International Airport (IGIA).[3]

On 31 January 2006, the aviation minister Praful Patel announced that the empowered Group of Ministers have agreed to sell the management-rights of Delhi Airport to the DIAL consortium and the Mumbai airport to the GVK Group.[15] On 2 May 2006, the management of Delhi and Mumbai airports were handed over to the private consortia.[16] Delhi International Airport Limited (DIAL) is a consortium of the GMR Group (54%), Fraport (10%) and Malaysia Airports (10%),[17][17] and the Airports Authority of India retains a 26% stake.[18]

The old domestic airport (Palam) is known as Terminal 1 and handles domestic flights for all budget airlines. The terminal is divided into three separate buildings – 1A (dedicated terminal for state-run Air India, no longer used), 1B (used by all private commercial airlines, now closed and demolished), the Domestic Arrival Terminal 1C and the newly constructed departure terminal 1D (now used by all domestic low-cost airlines (GoAir, IndiGo, SpiceJet). There is also a separate Technical Area for VVIP passengers. Additionally, there is a separate terminal for Hajj flights.

Significant growth in Indian aviation industry led to a major increase in passenger traffic. The capacity of Terminal 1 is estimated to be 7.15 million passengers per annum (mppa). Actual throughput for 2005/06 was an estimated 10.4 million passengers. Including the now-closed international terminal (Terminal 2), the airport had a total capacity of 12.5 million passengers per year, whereas the total passenger traffic in 2006/07 was 16.5 million passengers per year[19] In 2008, total passenger count at the airport reached 23.97 million.


Delhi Airport has three near-parallel runways: runway 11/29, 4,430 m × 60 m (14,530 ft × 200 ft) with CAT IIIB instrument landing system (ILS) on both sides, runway 10/28, 3,810 m × 46 m (12,500 ft × 151 ft), and an auxiliary runway 09/27, 2,813 m × 45 m (9,229 ft × 148 ft). Runway 10/28 and runway 11/29 are the only two in South Asia to have been equipped with the CAT III-B ILS. In the winter of 2005 there were a record number of disruptions at Delhi airport due to fog/smog. Since then some domestic airlines have trained their pilots to operate under CAT-II conditions of a minimum 350 m (1,150 ft) visibility. On 31 March 2006, IGI became the first Indian airport to operate two runways simultaneously following a test run involving a SpiceJet plane landing on runway 28 and a Jet Airways plane taking off from runway 27 at the same time.

The initially proposed method of simultaneous takeoffs caused several near misses over the west side of the airport where the centrelines of runways 10/28 and 9/27 intersect. The runway use method was changed to segregate dependent mode from 25 December 2007, which was a few days after the deciding near miss involving an Airbus A330-200 of Qatar Airways and an Indigo A320 aircraft. The new method involved use of runway 28 for all departures and runway 27 for all arrivals. This method which was more streamlined was followed full-time till 24 September 2008.

On 21 August 2008, the airport inaugurated its 3rd runway 11/29 costing INR10 billion[20] and 4,430 m (14,534 ft) long. The runway has one of the world's longest paved threshold displacements of 1,460 m (4,790 ft). This, in turn decreases the available landing length on runway 29 to 2,970 m (9,744 ft). The purpose of this large threshold displacement is primarily to reduce noise generated by landing aircraft over nearby localities. The runway increases the airport's capacity to handle 85 flights from the previous 54–60 flights per hour. The new runway was opened for commercial operations on 25 September 2008. At present, runways 11/29 and 10/28 operate in mixed mode while runway 09/27 is used as a taxiway. During peak hours, all three runways will be operated simultaneously to reduce the stress on the airport's main runways 10/28 and 11/29.[21]


IGI Airport serves as a major hub or a focus destination for several Indian carriers including Air India, Air India Regional, IndiGo, Jet Airways, SpiceJet, GoAir and Vistara. Approximately 80 airlines serve this airport. At present there are two active scheduled passenger terminals, a dedicated Hajj terminal and a cargo terminal.

Terminal 1[edit]

Terminal 1 is currently used by low cost carriers IndiGo, SpiceJet and GoAir.

Terminal 1A

Terminal 1A was built in the early 1990s to cater to Indian Airlines. It had to be refurbished after a fire gutted the interiors and DIAL significantly upgraded the terminal. It was used by Air India Regional until it moved to the new Terminal 3 on 11 November 2010. The terminal is now closed and is expected to be torn down on the completion of newer terminals.

Terminal 1C

Terminal 1C is used only for domestic arrivals. The terminal has been upgraded with a new expanded greeting area and a larger luggage reclaim area with 8 belts.

Terminal 1D

Terminal 1D is the newly built domestic departure terminal with a total floor space of 35,000 m2 (380,000 sq ft) and has a capacity to handle 10 million passengers per year. Terminal 1D commenced operations on 15 April 2009. It has 72 Common Use Terminal Equipment (CUTE) enabled check-in counters, 16 self check-in counters, 16 security channels.

Terminal 2[edit]

Terminal 2 was opened on 1 May 1986, at a cost of INR950 million,.[3] The terminal is currently out of commission.

Terminal 3[edit]

External video
Official Terminal 3 Video
Inside T3

Designed by HOK working in consultation with Mott MacDonald,[22] the new Terminal 3 is a two-tier building spread over an area of 20 acres (8.1 ha), with the lower floor being the arrivals area, and the upper floor being a departures area. This terminal has 168 check-in counters, 78 aerobridges at 48 contact stands, 54 parking bays, 95 immigration counters, 15 X-ray screening areas, for less waiting times, duty-free shops, and other features.[23][24] This new terminal was timed to be completed for the 2010 Commonwealth Games, which was held in Delhi and is connected to Delhi by an eight-lane Delhi Gurgaon Expressway and the Delhi Metro. The terminal was officially inaugurated on 3 July 2010. All international airlines shifted their operations to the new terminal in late July 2010 and all full service domestic carriers in November 2010. The arrival area is equipped with 14 baggage carousels. T3 has India's first automated parking management and guidance system in a multi level car park, which comprises 7 levels and a capacity of 4,300 cars. Terminal 3 forms the first phase of the airport expansion which tentatively includes the construction of additional passenger & cargo terminals (Terminal 4, 5 & 6).

Domestic full-service airlines operate from the Terminal 3 including Air India, the national carrier and Jet Airways moved their domestic operations to the new terminal in November 2010. The recently launched Tata & Singapore Airlines airline joint-venture Vistara also operates from Terminal 3.[25]

Terminals 4, 5 and 6[edit]

Terminals 4, 5 and 6 will be built at a later stage, which will be triggered by growth in traffic, and once completed, all international flights will move to these three new terminals, while Terminal 3 will then solely be used for handling domestic air traffic. A new cargo handling building is also planned. According to Delhi International Airport Limited (DIAL), these new terminals will increase the airport's annual passenger volume capacity to 100 million.[24]

Hajj terminal[edit]

The terminal is used for approximately two months during the annual Hajj pilgrimage season. Select flights move to the separate terminal to prevent disruption of other passengers who are traveling to other areas of the globe. It has a capacity to handle 10 million passengers per year.

Cargo terminal[edit]

The cargo terminal is located at a distance of 1 km (0.62 mi) from T3. It handles all the cargo operations. The airport received an award in 2007 for its excellent and organized cargo handling system.

Airlines and destinations[edit]


Air India, India's flag-carrier has its base in Delhi IGI Airport
IndiGo, India's largest domestic carrier uses Delhi Airport as its hub
Jet Airways, India's largest full service carrier uses Delhi Airport as its secondary hub
SpiceJet Boeing 737-800
Vistara Airbus A320-232
Virgin Atlantic Airbus A340-600 G-VSSH
Pakistan International Airlines Boeing 737-340 with its old livery
Druk Air Airbus A319 A5-RGG
Etihad Boeing 767
Saudia Airbus A300
Flight taking off from T3 terminal
Airlines Destinations Terminal
Aeroflot Moscow-Sheremetyevo 3
Air Arabia Sharjah 3
Air Astana Almaty 3
Air Canada Toronto-Pearson (resumes 2 November 2015)[26][27] 3
Air China Beijing-Capital 3
Air France Paris-Charles de Gaulle 3
Air India Abu Dhabi, Agra (ends 6 April 2015)[28] Ahmedabad, Amritsar, Aurangabad, Bagdogra, Bahrain, Bangalore, Bangkok-Suvarnabhumi, Bhopal, Bhubaneswar, Birmingham, Chandigarh, Chennai, Chicago–O'Hare, Coimbatore, Dammam, Dhaka, Dubai-International, Frankfurt, Gaya, Goa, Guwahati, Hong Kong, Hyderabad, Imphal, Indore, Jaipur, Jammu, Jeddah, Jodhpur, Kabul, Kathmandu, Khajuraho, Kochi, Kolkata, Kozhikode, Leh, London-Heathrow, Lucknow, Mangalore, Melbourne, Milan-Malpensa, Moscow-Domodedovo, Mumbai, Muscat, Nagpur, New York-JFK, Osaka-Kansai, Paris-Charles de Gaulle, Patna, Port Blair (begins 9 April 2015), Pune, Raipur, Rajkot, Ranchi, Riyadh, Rome-Fiumicino, Seoul-Incheon, Shanghai-Pudong, Singapore, Srinagar, Surat, Sydney, Thiruvananthapuram, Tirupati, Tokyo-Narita, Udaipur, Vadodara, Varanasi, Vijayawada, Visakhapatnam, Yangon 3
Air India Regional Allahabad, Bhubaneswar, Dehradun, Dharmasala, Gwalior, Jabalpur, Kullu, Mumbai, Pantnagar,[29] Port Blair, Surat 3
Air Mauritius Mauritius 3
All Nippon Airways Tokyo-Narita 3
Ariana Afghan Airlines Kandahar 3
Asiana Airlines Seoul-Incheon 3
Austrian Airlines Vienna 3
Biman Bangladesh Airlines Dhaka 3
British Airways London-Heathrow 3
Cathay Pacific Hong Kong 3
China Airlines Rome-Fiumicino, Taipei-Taoyuan 3
China Eastern Airlines Shanghai-Pudong 3
China Southern Airlines Guangzhou 3
Druk Air Kathmandu, Paro 3
Emirates Dubai-International 3
Ethiopian Airlines Addis Ababa 3
Etihad Airways Abu Dhabi 3
Finnair Helsinki 3
flydubai Dubai-International[30] 3
GoAir Ahmedabad, Bagdogra, Bangalore, Bhubaneswar, Chennai, Goa, Guwahati, Jammu, Kochi, Kolkata, Leh, Lucknow, Mumbai, Nagpur, Patna, Port Blair, Pune, Ranchi, Srinagar 1D
Gulf Air Bahrain 3
IndiGo Agartala, Ahmedabad, Bagdogra, Bangalore, Bhubaneswar, Chennai, Coimbatore, Dibrugarh, Dimapur (begins 15 April 2015),[31] Goa, Guwahati, Hyderabad, Imphal, Indore, Jaipur, Jammu, Kochi, Kolkata, Kozhikode, Lucknow, Mumbai, Nagpur, Patna, Pune, Raipur, Ranchi, Srinagar, Thiruvananthapuram, Vadodara, Varanasi, Visakhapatnam 1D
IndiGo Dubai-International, Kathmandu 3
Iraqi Airways Baghdad, Basra 3
Jagson Airlines Chandigarh, Dharamsala, Kullu, Pantnagar, Shimla 1D
Japan Airlines Tokyo-Narita 3
Jet Airways Abu Dhabi, Ahmedabad, Amritsar, Bagdogra, Bangalore, Bangkok-Suvarnabhumi, Bhopal, Bhuj, Brussels, Chandigarh, Chennai, Dammam, Dhaka, Dehradun, Doha, Dubai-International, Gorakhpur, Guwahati, Ho Chi Minh City, Hong Kong, Hyderabad, Indore, Jaipur, Jodhpur, Kathmandu, Khajuraho, Kolkata, Leh, London-Heathrow, Lucknow, Mumbai, Nagpur, Patna, Pune, Raipur, Ranchi, Singapore, Srinagar, Thiruvananthapuram, Toronto-Pearson, Udaipur, Varanasi 3
Jet Airways
operated by JetKonnect
Ahmedabad, Amritsar, Aurangabad, Bangalore, Bhopal, Chandigarh, Chennai, Dibrugarh, Goa, Guwahati, Hyderabad, Indore, Jammu, Kathmandu, Kochi, Kolkata, Lucknow, Mumbai, Port Blair, Pune, Raipur, Srinagar, Vadodara 3
Kam Air Kabul, Kandahar 3
KLM Amsterdam 3
Kuwait Airways Kuwait 3
Lufthansa Frankfurt, Munich 3
Mahan Air Tehran-Imam Khomeini 3
Malaysia Airlines Kuala Lumpur 3
Malindo Air Kuala Lumpur[32] 3
Nepal Airlines Kathmandu[33] 3
Oman Air Muscat 3
Pakistan International Airlines Karachi, Lahore 3
Pegasus Asia Bishkek[34] 3
Qatar Airways Doha 3
Safi Airways Kabul 3
Saudia Dammam, Riyadh, Jeddah
Hajj: Medina
Singapore Airlines Singapore 3
SpiceJet Ahmedabad, Amritsar, Bagdogra, Bangalore, Chandigarh, Chennai, Dehradun, Dharamsala, Goa, Guwahati, Hyderabad, Jabalpur, Jaipur, Jammu, Kochi, Kolkata, Mumbai, Pune, Srinagar, Udaipur, Varanasi, Visakhapatnam 1D
SpiceJet Dubai-International, Kabul, Kathmandu 3
SriLankan Airlines Colombo 3
Swiss International Airlines Zürich 3
Tajik Air
operated by East Air
Dushanbe 3
Tashi Air Kathmandu, Paro (both begins 16 September 2015)[35] 3
Thai Airways International Bangkok-Suvarnabhumi 3
Transaero Airlines Moscow-Vnukovo[36] 3
Turkish Airlines Istanbul-Atatürk 3
Turkmenistan Airlines Ashgabat 3
United Airlines Newark 3
Uzbekistan Airways Tashkent 3
Virgin Atlantic Airways London-Heathrow 3
Vistara Ahmedabad, Bagdogra (begins 2 April 2015),[37] Goa, Guwahati (begins 2 April 2015),[37] Hyderabad, Mumbai, Pune (begins 9 April 2015),[38] 3


Blue Dart Aviation is biggest domestic cargo Airlines
Cathay Pacific Cargo Boeing 747 8F
Lufthansa Cargo McDonnell Douglas MD-11F at Delhi's Indira Gandhi Airport
Airlines Destinations
AeroLogic Bahrain, Bangkok-Suvarnabhumi, Hahn, Hong Kong, Leipzig/Halle, Sharjah, Singapore
Blue Dart Aviation Ahmadabad, Aurangabad, Bagdogra, Bangalore, Bhopal, Chennai, Cochin, Coimbatore, Goa, Hyderabad, Indore, Jaipur, Kolkata, Lucknow, Nagpur, Raipur, Ranchi, Patna
Cathay Pacific Cargo Bangalore, Hong Kong, Hyderabad, Kolkata, London-Heathrow, Manchester, Milan-Malpensa, Paris-Charles de Gaulle
DHL Aviation
operated by Air Hong Kong
Hong Kong
DHL Aviation
operated by DHL Air UK
East Midlands, London-Heathrow
DHL Aviation
operated by European Air Transport Leipzig
Brussels, Cologne/Bonn, Copenhagen, Leipzig/Halle
DHL Aviation
operated by SNAS/DHL
Bahrain, Dubai-International
Etihad Cargo Abu Dhabi, Shanghai-Pudong[39]
EVA Air Cargo Brussels, Frankfurt, Taipei-Taoyuan[40]
FedEx Express Chengdu, Dubai-International, Guangzhou, Memphis
Jet Airways Cargo
operated by Etihad Cargo
Bangalore, Hanoi, Hong Kong, Singapore (all begins from April 2015)[41]
Kalitta Air Amsterdam, Bahrain, Hong Kong, Khabarovsk, Liege, Sharjah
Lufthansa Cargo Frankfurt, Dhaka, Guangzhou, Krasnoyarsk
Thai Airways Cargo Bangkok-Suvarnabhumi, Frankfurt
Singapore Airlines Cargo Singapore
TNT Airways Dubai-International, Liege
Turkish Airlines Cargo Hong Kong, Istanbul-Atatürk, Tashkent
Uni-Top Airlines Wuhan
Uzbekistan Airways Cargo Tashkent
Yanda Airlines Bangkok-Suvarnabhumi


Traffic data[edit]

Traffic by calendar year
Year Passenger volume Change over previous year Aircraft operations Change over previous year Cargo (tonnes) Change over previous year
2008 23,181,090 Decrease00.70%
2009 25,252,814 Increase08.60% 230,000 430,000
2010 28,531,607 Increase12.98% 255,549 Increase11.08% 600,045 Increase39.54%
2011 34,729,467 Increase17.80% 345,143 Increase35.05% 600,045 Steady
2012 34,211,608 Decrease01.50% 280,713 Decrease18.66% 546,311 Decrease08.95%
2013 36,712,455 Increase07.30% 290,772 Increase03.58% 605,699 Increase10.87%
2014 39,752,819 Increase07.80% 300,450 Increase03.32% 679,841 Increase12.24%
Source: AAI[1]


Delhi Airport Express Train
Delhi Gurgaon Expressway


The nearest railway station is Palam railway station which is 18 km from New Delhi railway station. Several passenger trains runs regularly between these stations. Shahabad Mohammadpur (SMDP)is equally close.[42][43]


The airport is served by the Delhi Airport Metro Express train line. The 22.7 km (14.1 mi) line runs from the Airport metro station located at Terminal 3 to the New Delhi metro station railway station with trains running every 15 minutes.[44]


The airport is connected by the 8-lane Delhi Gurgaon Expressway. Air conditioned low-floor buses operated by Delhi Transport Corporation (DTC) regularly run between the airport and the city. Metered taxis are also available from the terminal to all areas of Delhi.

Incidents and accidents[edit]

  • 14 June 1972, Japan Airlines Flight 471 crashed outside of Palam Airport, killing 82 of 87 occupants; ten of eleven crew members and 72 of 76 passengers died, as did three people on the ground.[46]
  • 31 May 1973, Indian Airlines Flight 440 crashed while on approach to Palam Airport, killing 48 of the 65 passengers and crew on board.
  • On 7 May 1990, an Air India Boeing 747 flying on the London-Delhi-Mumbai route and carrying 215 people (195 passengers and 20 crew) touched down at Indira Gandhi International Airport after a flight from London Heathrow Airport. On application of reverse thrust, a failure of the no. 1 engine pylon to wing attachment caused this engine to tilt nose down. Hot exhaust gases caused a fire on the left wing. There were no fatalities but the aircraft was damaged beyond repair and written off.[47]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b "TRAFFIC STATISTICS - DOMESTIC & INTERNATIONAL PASSENGERS" (jsp). Retrieved 31 December 2014. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f About IGI Airport from the Wayback Machine
  4. ^ "eAIP India AD-2.1 VIDP". Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  5. ^ a b "Fact Sheet". Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  6. ^ "Delhi Airport busier than Mumbai by 40 flights a day". 16 August 2009. Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  7. ^ Grammaticas, Damian (9 May 2007). "Sky's the limit for India flight boom". BBC News. Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  8. ^ Why they should stay with the Air Force [dead link]
  9. ^ "Mumbai, Delhi airport management to be handed over to pvt cos". Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  10. ^ "Advance System at IGIA" (Press release). Press Information Bureau, Government of India, Ministry of Civil Aviation. 12 December 2013. Retrieved 12 December 2013. 
  11. ^ ACI Airport Service Quality Awards 2009, Asia Pacific airports sweep top places in worldwide awards from the Wayback Machine
  12. ^
  13. ^
  14. ^ "Delhi's Indira Gandhi International Airport bags two international awards in Paris". The Economic Times. 17 March 2015. Retrieved 17 March 2015. 
  15. ^ "Delhi, Mumbai airport modernisation – Efforts to ensure a smoother journey". The Hindu Business Line. Retrieved 16 July 2010. 
  16. ^ "Mumbai, Delhi airport management to be handed over to pvt cos". Retrieved 16 July 2010. 
  17. ^ a b "Malaysia Airports Holdings Berhad". 4 April 2006. Retrieved 16 July 2010. 
  18. ^ Sandeep Sharma (31 March 2010). "Equipment India – India's first infrastructure equipment magazine". Retrieved 16 July 2010. 
  19. ^ "IGI Airport tops world in growth". 19 January 2008. Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  20. ^ Express News Service (22 August 2008). "Air India Boeing opens Rs 1,000 cr runway at IGIA". Express India. Retrieved 29 October 2012. 
  21. ^ "IGI Airport to use all runways together". 5 June 2012. 
  22. ^ "IGI Airport in India to unveil world's third largest terminal". World Interior Design Network. Retrieved 16 July 2010. 
  23. ^ "Delhi International Airport (P) Limited – GMR". Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  24. ^ a b "DIAL to invest Rs 30,000 cr, build 4 new terminals in Delhi". 16 April 2008. Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  25. ^ "Decks cleared for shift of operations to T3 – The Times of India". The Times of India. 11 November 2010. Retrieved 18 November 2001. 
  26. ^ Air Canada to launch non-stop service to Delhi
  27. ^ "Air Canada to restart India operations soon". Retrieved 26 March 2015. 
  28. ^ "AI may halt New Delhi-Agra flight indefinitely". 
  29. ^
  30. ^ "Dubai's low-cost carrier to launch 3 new destinations in India – The Times of India". 1 January 1970. Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  31. ^ "IndiGo to start Dimapur Delhi flight via Kolkata from 15 April". 
  32. ^ Name *. "Malindo Air Kantongi Izin Terbang ke India". Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  33. ^
  34. ^
  35. ^ "Bhutan Airlines Adds Delhi Service from mid-September 2015". airline 25 February 2015. 
  36. ^
  37. ^ a b "Vistara to add Guwahati and Bagdogra into its network". Vistara. 2 March 2015. Retrieved 2 March 2015. 
  38. ^ "Vistara to launch daily Delhi-Pune flight from April". Business Standard. 13 March 2015. Retrieved 13 March 2015. 
  39. ^ "Etihad Crystal Cargo Schedule" (PDF). Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  40. ^ EVA Air Cargo Schedule
  41. ^ "Jet Airways to start dedicated cargo operations from April". 17 March 2015. Retrieved 17 March 2015. 
  42. ^ "Shahabad Mohamadpur/SMDP Railway Station Satellite Map – India Rail Info – A Busy Junction for Travellers & Rail Enthusiasts". India Rail Info. 26 April 2010. Retrieved 24 January 2012. 
  43. ^ "Palam/PM Railway Station Satellite Map – India Rail Info – A Busy Junction for Travellers & Rail Enthusiasts". India Rail Info. 26 April 2010. Retrieved 24 January 2012. 
  44. ^ Website Airport Metro Express Delhi
  45. ^ "Aviation Safety Network retrieved 28 May 2008". 25 January 1970. Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  46. ^ 14 JUN 1972 Douglas DC-8-53 Japan Air Lines – JAL Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 23 March 2009
  47. ^ "Aviation Safety". Aviation Safety. Retrieved 5 May 2014. 
  48. ^ Burns, John F. (5 May 1997). "One Jet in Crash Over India Ruled Off Course". The New York Times. Retrieved 24 May 2010. 

External links[edit]

 This article incorporates public domain material from websites or documents of the Air Force Historical Research Agency.