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Maastricht Aachen Airport
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|ICAO: EHBK – IATA: MST|
|Name||Maastricht Aachen Airport|
|Elevation||114.3 m <br />375 ft <br />375 ft114.3 m <br />|
|Coordinates||50° 54' 41.97" N, 5° 46' 12.52" E|
|Station||Maastricht Airport Zuid Limburg|
|Date/Time||13 June 2021 14:55:00|
|Wind speed||06 kts|
|Lowest cloud amount||no clouds detected|
Maastricht Aachen Airport is a regional airport located 5 nm9,260 m <br />9.26 km <br />30,380.577 ft <br /> northeast of the city of Maastricht, in the town of Beek, both municipalities in the Limburg province in the Netherlands. The airport is also 15 nm27,780 m <br />27.78 km <br />91,141.732 ft <br /> northwest of Aachen, a city in Germany.
Temperate Marine climate/Oceanic climate (Köppen climate classification Cfb). Moderately cool summer and comparatively warm winter with a temperature range of only 14°C57.2 °F <br />287.15 K <br />516.87 °R <br />. Prevailing south-westerly winds from the Atlantic Ocean.
Accidents & Serious Incidents at or in vicinity of EHBK
- B744, Maastricht-Aachen Netherlands, 2017 (On 11 November 2017, a type-experienced Boeing 747-400ERF crew making a night rolling takeoff at Maastricht-Aachen lost aircraft directional control after an outer engine suddenly failed at low speed and a veer-off onto soft ground adjacent to the runway followed. The Investigation found that rather than immediately reject the takeoff when the engine failed, the crew had attempted to maintain directional control without thrust reduction to the point where an excursion became unavoidable. The effect of ‘startle’, the Captain’s use of a noise cancelling headset and poor alerting to the engine failure by the First Officer were considered contributory.)
- F50 / T6, vicinity Maastricht Netherlands, 2007 (On 2 August 2007, a Fokker F50 on an ILS approach to Maastricht in IMC came into close proximity inside the CTZ with an unseen light aircraft which had failed to comply with its Special VFR transit clearance. The Investigation found that the transiting aircraft had come within 0.14nm / 260 metres of the opposite direction F50 at a similar altitude without either aircraft having sight of the other, and that the Harvard had been wrongly assumed by ATC to be a helicopter after an initial lack of call sign prefix clarity on first contact had not been positively resolved.)