Koltsovo International Airport

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Koltsovo International Airport
Международный Аэропорт Кольцово
Koltsovo Official Logo.jpg
Терминалы A и B аэропорта Кольцово.jpg
Summary
Airport type Public
Owner JSC Koltsovo Invest
Operator HC Airports of Regions
Serves Yekaterinburg
Location Yekaterinburg, Sverdlovsk Oblast, Russia
Hub for Ural Airlines
Focus city for
Elevation AMSL 233 m / 764 ft
Coordinates 56°44′29″N 60°48′13″E / 56.74139°N 60.80361°E / 56.74139; 60.80361Coordinates: 56°44′29″N 60°48′13″E / 56.74139°N 60.80361°E / 56.74139; 60.80361
Website koltsovo.ru
Runways
Direction Length Surface
m ft
08R/26L 3,026 9,928 Cement-concrete
08L/26R 3,004 9,856 Asphalt-concrete
Statistics (2017)
Passengers 5,404,000 Increase 25.7%

Koltsovo International Airport (Russian: Аэропорт Кольцово) (IATA: SVX, ICAO: USSS) is the international airport serving Yekaterinburg, Russia, located 16 km (10 mi) southeast of the city. Being the largest airport in Sverdlovsk Oblast, Koltsovo also serves nearby towns such as Aramil, Sysert, and Polevskoy. In general, the airport is responsible for serving approximately 4,290,000 people. The airport is a hub for Ural Airlines,[1] RusLine[2] and Aviacon Zitotrans. Due to its location in the center of Russia, Yekaterinburg's airport is included in the "Priority Airports" list of Russia's Federal Air Transport Agency (Rosaviatsia).

Description[edit]

Koltsovo was officially exploited as a civil Airport on July 10, 1943. Koltsovo is a member of Airports Council International (ACI). In 2014, Koltsovo Airport had a passenger traffic of 4,526,167, a +5.4% increase from that of 2013.[3] Domestic passenger traffic of 2014 made up for 2,407,429 (+11.3%) passengers; international passenger traffic consisted of 2,118,738 (-0.5%) passengers. In 2014 Koltsovo operated 25,531 tonnes of cargo, a -8.1% decrease from that of last year.[3] Koltsovo operated 3,600 tonnes of mail, a 250% increase from that of 2013.[3] In 2013, it handled 4,293,002 passengers and 27,800 tonnes of cargo, representing a +13.5% increase compared to the previous year.[4] The airport is in the top 7 busiest airports in Russia.

History[edit]

1928–1945[edit]

Construction of Koltsovo's original aerodrome was between 1928-1930 by demand of the Air Force Institute of the USSR.[5] It was primarily built as a military aerodrome. In 1932 the 33rd air division, priorly belonging to the Privolzhsky Military District, was transferred to the Koltsovo aerodrome;[5] the division was later redirected to the border with Finland during the Winter War. One day after Nazi Germany declared war on the USSR, entangling the Soviet Union into World War II, construction of a 1 km runway was announced. Construction began the next day and the runway was completed in three months, a record breaking time for the 1940s.[5]

On May 15, 1942, USSR's first jet engine plane, the BI-1, completed its maiden flight from Koltsovo airport. The new aircraft was manually operated by Grigory Bakhchivadzhi. Six experimental voyages were conducted on the BI-1, until, on the 7th flight, during maximum speed testing, the pilot lost control of the trajectory of the plane and the plane crashed, resulting in Bakhchivadzhi's death. A 1:1 scale replica of the BI-1 jet plane was recreated in the front square of the airport in honour of the BI-1 and Grigory. The monument still stands.

On July 10, 1943, the airport gained domestic status. This made Koltsovo the first airport in the USSR to have civil and military status at once.[5] Flights from Yekaterinburg to Moscow were conducted on a daily basis. In December 1943, on the way back from Tehran, U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt stayed overnight at the Koltsovo airport. During World War II the airport acted as a joint in the classified route between Fairbanks, Alaska and Moscow, Russia, in which C-47 aircraft were imported into the USSR. By January 1944 Koltsovo owned four aircraft, granted by the USSR Ministry of Civil Aviation for the purpose of domestic flights: two LI-2 and two Junkers. After the surrender of Nazi Germany, Koltsovo was used as joint for the relocation of military aircraft to the Pacific Front for the combating of the Japanese Empire. Between 1943-1945, despite the extremely high traffic rates for an airport of such size, no airplane crashes were recorded.[5]

1945–1991[edit]

In 1951 the airfield underwent a reconstruction. In the early 1950s flights from Moscow to Beijing, China, made a layover in Koltsovo. The route from Koltsovo to Beijing was also the airport's first international flight. In 1954 a new terminal completed construction. The Russian Imperial-Modern style and the large spire made this terminal a prominent symbol of Yekaterinburg and all of Sverdlovsk. In 1956 all runways were extended and reinforced with concrete flooring.[5] This allowed for larger aircraft such as the Tu-104 and IL-18 to dock at Koltsovo. In 1958 a hotel with 100 rooms was buillt 800m from the terminal. The hotel went bankrupt in 1961 and was the demolished the preceding year.

In 1963 a new 3-star "Liner" hotel[6] with 235 rooms completed construction. On January 1, 1967, a new terminal complex was exploited for domestic flights. This terminal was twice as large as the original terminal and had a passenger traffic limit of 1,500,000 passengers and could support 700 pax/hour. The terminal was placed to the right of the original terminal; today, the new Terminal A and B stand where the 1967 terminal stood.

In 1983 an arrival terminal was built. On March 6, 1987, a second runway completed construction and was exploited. In 1991, due to the dissolution of the USSR, the Sverdlovsk united air group of the Ural Civil Airports Office was reformed to the First Sverdlovsk Airline.[5] In October 1993 Koltsovo was granted international status.[5] On December 28, 1993, as a result of the division and privatization of the First Sverdlovsk Air, two joint-stock companies were set up: OJSC (now JSC) "Airport Koltsovo" and JSC "Ural Airlines". Later JSC Koltsovo Airport was renamed to JSC "Koltsovo Invest", Koltsovo's current owner company.

2003–present[edit]

Angelo Hotel, adjacent to the airport

In 2003 an implement of the airport development as a hub Program was started with the support of Russian Federation Ministry of Transport, Sverdlovsk Oblast Government and the Renova Group. Investment into the Koltsovo large scale reconstruction of 2003–2009 years estimated about 12,000,000,000 rubles: private investments totaled 8,000,000,000 rubles (to the air-terminal complex development and technical re-equipment of services), state investments totaled 4,000,000,000 rubles (to rebuild aerodrome pavement and control tower building).[5] In 2005 a new international terminal for Yekaterinburg finished construction and was exploited for proper use. The same year Yekaterinburg established new borders of the city, resulting in Koltsovo village, where the airport was located, in becoming part of Yekaterinburg's municipal district.[7] A new catering facility was also implemented in 2005, as well as the international terminal.[5]

In 2006, the original Koltsovo terminal was converted to a business terminal and underwent a complete renovation. The preceding year, the domestic terminal adjacent to the international terminal completed construction. In 2008 an aeroexpress railway station from the center of Yekaterinburg to Koltsovo finished building. On June 14, 2009, Koltsovo received its first ever jumbo jet: the Air China Boeing 747 with the Chinese delegates. On June 15, 2009, the international terminal was expanded again and opened by the President of the Russian Federation Dmitry Medvedev in time for the BRICS (then known as BRIC) summit.[8] Additionally in 2009 the 4-star Angelo hotel, new control tower, and a fixed runway were put into exploitation.[5] This enabled the airport to handle all types of heavy aircraft, including the Airbus A380, Airbus A320, Boeing 737, Boeing 747, and Airbus A330 aircraft.

Beginning May 24, 2014, Koltsovo began cooperating with CIS Routes. On July 24, 2012, the airport opened a new cargo terminal with a total area of 19,185 m². The opening ceremony was attended by the governor of the Sverdlovsk Oblast Yevgeny Kuyvashev and Mayor of Yekaterinburg, Alexander Jacob. On June 13, 2013, a new business lounge for domestic passengers was opened.[9]

Infrastructure[edit]

Terminals[edit]

The VIP (business) terminal in Koltsovo.
Inside Koltsovo's cargo terminal, which was implemented in 2011

Terminal A completed construction in 2007. It is used solely as a departures and arrivals facility for domestic flights. The terminal was 19,600 m² and had a capacity of 1,000 pax/hour. Later the 2005 International terminal was joined to Terminal A, making the total area of the terminal 35,000 m² and the capacity of 1600 pax/hour.[10] The terminal is 2 floors in height. The ground floor contains check-in desks, baggage claim areas (with carousels), currency exchange centers, a staff room, and several coffee shops. The second floor has several restaurants, including Grenki Pub, a children's nursery room, and the domestic business lounge which opened on June 13, 2013. The lounge is accessible by passengers with business class tickets or for a fine of 1960 rubles.[11] The terminal has 5 jet bridges and several other bus gates. renovations to the domestic terminal were made as early as of February 18, 2014, with the stylistic and congestion reductional changes.[12] The renovations began in 2012 with NefaResearch design studies winning the bid for the reconstruction, with Phase I completed on December 27, 2012, and Phase II on February 18, 2014.[13] The total price of the renovations was listed at 141,000,000 rubles.

Terminal B original completed construction in 2005, with the total area of 15,400 m² and the capacity of 600 pax/hour. On June 15, 2009, a larger, 45,000 m² international terminal completed construction in time for the BRICS summit, and took the role of Terminal B. The original one was merged with the domestic terminal. Terminal B has a capacity of 1600 pax/hour. The terminal consists of 2 floors and is conjoined to Terminal A. The ground floor houses the check-in desks, a baggage claim area with the baggage carousels, customs control and several retail stores. On the second floor there stand the security control, international business lounge, a duty-free shop, a smoking room and several retail shops.[14] General renovations were made alongside the domestic renovation project. The business terminal was renovated as recent as February 2014.

The business terminal, otherwise known as the VIP terminal, offers those willing to pay a unique experience. The business terminal is accessible only through direct payment. Prices can range from 8,500 rubles (one pass) to 250,000 rubles (12-month membership).[15] The business terminal is located in Koltsovo's first terminal, built in 1954. The structure has a mix of empire style and Russian neoclassical revival styles, enhansing the royal feel. Inside, the VIP terminal is also styled in neoclassical revival. The business terminal offers separate check-in desks, passport and custom controls. Free WiFi, catering, and delivery to the airplane is also offered.[16] The total area of the VIP terminal is 9,800 m²

Runways[edit]

The airport has 2 runways. Runway 1 is 3004х45 m; Runway 2 is 3026х53. Both runways pass the ICAO Category I standards. Both runways are also equipped with OVI-1 lighting facilities and are capable of handling aircraft of any size in any type of weather. Maintenance of the runways has been conducted as recently as of June 2012.[17]

Airlines and destinations[edit]

Passenger[edit]

AirlinesDestinations
Aeroflot Moscow–Sheremetyevo
Aeroflot
operated by Rossiya Airlines
Saint Petersburg
Air Astana Astana
Air Manas Bishkek
Air Moldova Chișinău[18]
Alrosa Mirny, Moscow–Domodedovo
AtlasGlobalSeasonal charter: Antalya, Dalaman[19]
Avia Traffic Company Bishkek, Osh
Azimuth Rostov-on-Don–Platov
Azur Air Seasonal charter: Antalya, Dubai–Al Maktoum, Barcelona, Bodrum, Burgas, Dalaman, Djerba, Enfidha, Krabi, Nha Trang, Phuket, Pattaya–U-Tapao
Corendon Airlines Seasonal: Antalya
Czech Airlines Prague
EllinairSeasonal: Thessaloniki
Finnair Helsinki
flydubai Dubai–International
Gazpromavia Charter: Beloyarskiy, Moscow–Vnukovo, Nadym, Novy Urengoy, Yamburg
I-Fly Seasonal charter: Sanya
IrAero Charter: Haikou[20]
NordStar Norilsk,[21] Rostov-on-Don[21]
Nordwind Airlines Mineralnye Vody, Moscow–Sheremetyevo, Saint Petersburg
Seasonal: Simferopol, Sochi
Seasonal charter: Antalya, Heraklion, Monastir
Onur Air Seasonal charter: Antalya, Alanya-Gazipaşa
OrenburzhyeOrenburg
Pegas Fly Moscow–Sheremetyevo
Seasonal charter: Antalya, Djerba, Krabi, Monastir, Phuket
Pobeda Krasnodar, Mineralnye Vody,[22] Moscow–Vnukovo, Novosibirsk, Rostov-on-Don–Platov, Sochi,[23] St. Petersburg,[24] Tbilisi (begins 30 October 2018)[25]
Seasonal: Anapa
Red Wings Airlines Seasonal: Sochi
Seasonal charter: Antalya
Rossiya Airlines Sochi
Seasonal charter: Anapa, Antalya, Dubai–International[26], Enfidha, Heraklion, Larnaca, Pardubice[27], Podgorica, Rhodes, Sharjah, Simferopol
Royal Flight Seasonal charter: Antalya, Phu Quoc
RusLine Beloyarskiy, Kazan, Lipetsk, Nadym, Nizhnevartovsk, Nizhnekamsk, Novy Urengoy, Noyabrsk, Syktyvkar
S7 Airlines Moscow–Domodedovo, Novosibirsk
Somon Air Dushanbe, Khujand
Tajik Air Dushanbe
Turkish Airlines Istanbul–Atatürk
Ural Airlines Baku, Bangkok–Suvarnabhumi (via Harbin) (begins 30 October 2018), Beijing–Capital, Bishkek, Blagoveshchensk, Chita, Dubai–International, Dushanbe, Harbin, Irkutsk, Kaliningrad, Khabarovsk, Khujand, Krabi (via Beijing),[28] Krasnodar, Krasnoyarsk–Yemelyanovo, Moscow–Domodedovo, Moscow-Sheremetyevo,[29] Mineralnye Vody, Namangan, Novosibirsk, Osh, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Prague, Rome–Fiumicino, Samarkand, Simferopol, Sochi, Saint Petersburg, Taskhent, Tbilisi, Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion, Vladivostok (via Irkutsk), Yerevan
Seasonal: Anapa, Antalya, Barcelona, Batumi, Burgas, Gelendzhik, Heraklion, Larnaca, Munich, Rimini
Seasonal charter: Bologna[30], Bodrum, Dalaman, Rhodes
Utair Beloyarskiy, Khanty-Mansiysk, Nizhny Novgorod, Samara, Surgut, Tyumen,[31] Ufa[31]
Uzbekistan Airways Namangan, Taskhent
Yakutia Airlines Novosibirsk, Yakutsk (via Novosibirsk)[32]
Yamal Airlines Krasnoyarsk–Yemelyanovo (via Novosibirsk), Minsk,[33] Nadym (via Salekhard), Novosibirsk, Novy Urengoy (via Salekhard), Salekhard, Samara, Tyumen
Seasonal charter: Antalya

Cargo[edit]

AirlinesDestinations
AirBridgeCargo Airlines Chengdu, Hong Kong, Shanghai–Pudong
MNG Airlines Istanbul–Atatürk

Routes[edit]

Busiest direct domestic routes at Koltsovo Airport by weekly flights
Rank City Airport(s) Weekly Departures
(July 2018)
Airlines
1. Moscow Sheremetyevo Airport, Domodedovo Airport, Moscow–Vnukovo 157 Aeroflot, Alrosa, Nordwind Airlines, Pobeda, S7 Airlines, Ural Airlines
2. Saint Petersburg St. Petersburg 31 Aeroflot, Nordwind Airlines, Pobeda, Ural Airlines
3. Novosibirsk Novosibirsk 25 S7 Airlines, Ural Airlines, Yakutia Airlines, Yamal Airlines
4. Sochi Sochi 23 Nordwind Airlines, Pobeda, Red Wings Airlines, Rossiya, Ural Airlines
5. Simferopol Simferopol 20 Nordwind Airlines, Rossiya, Ural Airlines
6. Anapa Anapa 13 Pobeda, Rossiya, Ural Airlines
7. Samara Samara 11 Utair, Yamal Airlines
8. Tyumen Tyumen 11 Utair, Yamal Airlines
9. Blagoveschensk Blagoveshchensk 10 Ural Airlines
10. Krasnodar Krasnodar 7 Pobeda, Ural Airlines
11. Surgut Surgut 7 Utair
12. Ufa Ufa 6 Utair

Statistics[edit]

Finnair A319-100 in Yekaterinburg
Air Astana Embraer 195 in Yekaterinburg
Ural Airlines A320-200 in Yekaterinburg
Statistics for airport Koltsovo[34][35][36][37][38]
Year Total
passengers
Passenger
change
Domestic International
(total)
International
(non-CIS)
CIS Aircraft
landings
Cargo
(tonnes)
2000 930 251 +2% Increase 698 957 231 294 155 898 75 396 8 619 18 344
2001 1 028 295 +10,5% Increase 733 022 295 273 186 861 108 412 9 062 22 178
2002 1 182 815 +15,0% Increase 793 295 389 520 239 461 150 059 10 162 20 153
2003 1 335 757 +12,9% Increase 879 665 456 092 297 421 158 671 10 092 18 054
2004 1 553 628 +16,3% Increase 972 287 581 341 429 049 152 292 11 816 20 457
2005 1 566 792 +0,8% Increase 1 006 422 560 370 429 790 130 580 11 877 11 545
2006 1 764 948 +12,7% Increase 1 128 489 636 459 488 954 147 505 13 289 15 519
2007 2 345 097 +32,9% Increase 1 486 888 858 209 683 092 175 117 16 767 16 965
2008 2 529 395 +7,8% Increase 1 523 102 1 006 293 815 124 191 169 16 407 17 142
2009 2 169 136 −14,2% Decrease 1 290 639 878 497 727 718 150 779 13 798 13 585
2010 2 748 919 +26,7% Increase 1 529 245 1 219 674 1 017 509 202 165 15 989 22 946
2011 3 355 883 +22,1% Increase 1 856 948 1 498 935 1 184 771 314 164 20 142 24 890
2012 3 783 069 +12.7% Increase 1 934 016 1 849 053 1 448 765 439 668 21 728 25 866
2013 4 293 002 +13.5% Increase 2 180 227 2 112 775 25 728 27 800
2014 4 526 167 +5.4% Increase 2 407 429 2 118 738 24 165 25 356
2015 4 247 541 −6.2% Decrease 2 745 236 1 502 235 22 435 22 631
2016 4 300 732 +1.3% Increase 3 148 414 1 152 318 22 381 24 451
2017 5 403 885 +25.7% Increase 3 484 889 1 918 996 24 487


Aircraft traffic[edit]

2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013
Increase 16,619 Increase 18,062 Increase 20,162 Decrease 20,092 Increase 21,816 Increase 21,877 Increase 23,289 Increase 32,767 Increase 33,407 Decrease 26,798 Increase 33,989 Increase 41,142 Increase 42,728 Increase 50,728

Cargo Traffic (tonnes)[edit]

2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014
Increase 18,344 Increase 22,178 Decrease 20,153 Decrease 18,054 Increase 20,457 Decrease 11,545 Increase 15,519 Increase 16,965 Increase 17,142 Decrease 13,585 Increase 22,946 Increase 24,890 Increase 25,866 Increase 27,800 Decrease 25,531

Reference:[34][35][36]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Ural Airlines Overview". 2014. Retrieved October 29, 2014.
  2. ^ "About". 2013. Archived from the original on October 29, 2014. Retrieved October 29, 2014.
  3. ^ a b c "Более 4,5 миллионов пассажиров обслужил аэропорт Кольцово в 2014 году". 16 January 2015. Retrieved 17 January 2015.
  4. ^ "In 2013 Koltsovo Handled Almost 4.3 Million People". 21 January 2014. Retrieved October 29, 2014.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "Koltsovo Airport History". 2010. Retrieved October 29, 2014.
  6. ^ "Liner" hotel
  7. ^ "Russian regional capitals as new international actors: the case of Yekaterinburg and Rostov". 2007. Retrieved October 30, 2014.
  8. ^ "During a working visit to Yekaterinburg, Dmitry Medvedev visited the newly renovated Koltsovo airport". June 15, 2009. Retrieved October 30, 2014.
  9. ^ "An unusual comfort lounge opened in Koltsovo Airport". June 13, 2013. Retrieved October 30, 2014.
  10. ^ "(Koltsovo) The Airport Today". 2010. Retrieved October 30, 2014.
  11. ^ "Зал повышенной комфортности в Терминале внутренних воздушных линий". 2013. Retrieved October 30, 2014.
  12. ^ "Russia's Koltsovo Airport completes £17m renovation works to domestic terminal". February 18, 2014. Retrieved October 30, 2014.
  13. ^ "Koltsovo Airport opens phase I of its domestic terminal renovations". December 27, 2012. Retrieved October 30, 2014.
  14. ^ "Koltsovo Terminal Maps". 2010. Retrieved October 30, 2014.
  15. ^ "Welcome to Airport Koltsovo VIP Terminal!" (PDF). Retrieved October 30, 2014.
  16. ^ "(Koltsovo) VIP Terminal". 2010. Retrieved October 30, 2014.
  17. ^ "(Koltsovo) Airfield Characteristics". 2010. Retrieved October 30, 2014.
  18. ^ Liu, Jim (31 October 2017). "Air Moldova plans Ekaterinburg S18 launch". Routesonline. Retrieved 31 October 2017.
  19. ^ Liu, Jim (15 March 2018). "AtlasGlobal adds new Russian scheduled charters in S18". Routesonline. Retrieved 15 March 2018.
  20. ^ https://iraero.ru/about/news/start-to-carry-out-flights-to-the-island-of-hainan-china/
  21. ^ a b "Новый авиарейс свяжет Ростов-на-Дону с Екатеринбургом и Норильском". Rostov-on-Don Airport. 20 January 2016. Retrieved 20 January 2016.
  22. ^ Liu, Jim (16 September 2018). "Pobeda expands domestic network Sep/Oct 2018". Routesonline. Retrieved 17 September 2018.
  23. ^ ""Победа" открыла продажу билетов на семь новых направлений". Pobeda Airlines LLC. Archived from the original on 5 December 2015. Retrieved 2 December 2015.
  24. ^ "Timetable".
  25. ^ Liu, Jim (13 August 2018). "Pobeda adds new routes to Tbilisi in W18". Routesonline. Retrieved 13 August 2018.
  26. ^ "Новый чартер из Екатеринбурга в ОАЭ" (in Russian). travel.ru. Retrieved 29 August 2017.
  27. ^ "аэропорт КОЛЬЦОВО -> Об Аэропорте -> Пресс-центр -> В расписании аэропорта Кольцово появятся рейсы в Пардубице" (in Russian). Koltsovo Airport, PSC. Retrieved 1 September 2017.
  28. ^ Liu, Jim (2 June 2017). "Ural Airlines expands China - Thailand flights from July 2017". Routesonline. Retrieved 2 June 2017.
  29. ^ ""Уральские авиалинии" будут летать в Шереметьево". travel.ru. 16 October 2017.
  30. ^ Ural Airlines filed 3 new scheduled charter routes in S18
  31. ^ a b Liu, Jim (6 April 2017). "UTair plans new regional routes from Ufa in May 2017". Routesonline. Retrieved 6 April 2017.
  32. ^ "Авиакомпания "Якутия" открыла новый рейс Якутск – Екатеринбург". YSIA. Yakutian Sakha Information Agency. 17 June 2013. Archived from the original on 19 June 2013. Retrieved 17 June 2013.
  33. ^ Liu, Jim (3 November 2017). "Yamal Airlines adds Ekaterinburg – Minsk in W17". Routesonline. Retrieved 3 November 2017.
  34. ^ a b "аэропорт КОЛЬЦОВО -> Об Аэропорте -> Корпоративная информация -> Корпоративные документы". аэропорт КОЛЬЦОВО. Retrieved 3 June 2015.
  35. ^ a b "аэропорт КОЛЬЦОВО -> Об Аэропорте -> Пресс-центр -> Пассажиропоток международного аэропорта Кольцово по итогам 2012 года увеличился на 12,7 процентов". аэропорт КОЛЬЦОВО. Retrieved 3 June 2015.
  36. ^ a b "аэропорт КОЛЬЦОВО -> Об Аэропорте -> Пресс-центр -> В 2013 году международный аэропорт Кольцово обслужил почти 4,3 миллиона человек". аэропорт КОЛЬЦОВО. Retrieved 3 June 2015.
  37. ^ "аэропорт КОЛЬЦОВО -> Об Аэропорте -> Пресс-центр -> Более 4,5 миллионов пассажиров обслужил аэропорт Кольцово в 2014 году". аэропорт КОЛЬЦОВО. Retrieved 3 June 2015.
  38. ^ "ПАССАЖИРОПОТОК АЭРОПОРТОВ УК «АЭРОПОРТЫ РЕГИОНОВ» ПО ИТОГАМ 2015 Г. СОСТАВИЛ 9 МЛН 470 ТЫС. 507 ЧЕЛОВЕК". АО УК "Аэропорты Регионов". Retrieved 14 January 2016.

External links[edit]

Media related to Koltsovo Airport at Wikimedia Commons