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Orlando International

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KMCO /
Revision as of 12:31, 3 July 2020 by Admin (talk | contribs) (Text replacement - "{{ #ask: [[{{PAGENAME}}]] |?Coordinates |format=googlemaps |width=800 |zoom=10 |type=physical |icon=Airport-terminal.png }} ===Airport Layout=== {{ #ask: [[{{PAGENAME}}]] |?Coordinates |format=googlemaps |width=800 |zoom=13 |type=sa...)
Airport
ICAO: KMCO
Summary
Name Orlando International
Region North America
Territory United States US.gif
Location Orlando, Florida
Serving
Coordinates 28° 25' 52.98" N, 81° 18' 30.37" W
Runways
Designator Length Width Surface ROPS
17L/35R 2743 m8,999.344 ft
46 m150.919 ft
ASP yes/yes
17R/35L 3048 m10,000 ft
46 m150.919 ft
CON yes/yes
18L/36R 3659 m12,004.593 ft
61 m200.131 ft
PEM yes/yes
18R/36L 3659 m12,004.593 ft
61 m200.131 ft
CON yes/yes


METAR
Observation KMCO 131953Z 00000KT 10SM SCT047TCU SCT130 BKN250 33/22 A2999 RMK AO2 LTG DSNT NE SLP153 TCU S-SW T03280222
Station Orlando, Orlando International Airport
Date/Time 13 August 2020 19:53:00
Wind direction
Wind speed 00 kts
Lowest cloud amount scattered clouds
Temperature 32.8°C
Dew point 22.2°C
Humidity 53%
QNH hPa
Weather condition n/a

WX
Tag(s) Lightning

Orlando International Airport

ICAO: KMCO IATA: MCO

Description

International airport 6 nm11,112 m
11.112 km
36,456.693 ft
south east of Orlando, Florida, USA.

Climatology

Humid “subtropical” climate (Köppen climate classification Cfa) - characterized by hot, humid summers and cool winters. From October to March the temperatures are more moderate and rain less frequent. Most summer rainfall occurs during thunderstorms and occasional tropical storms (hurricanes).

Maps

Terrain

Terrain

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Airport Layout

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Accidents & Serious Incidents at or in vicinity of KMCO

  • A333, vicinity Orlando FL USA, 2013 (On 19 January 2013, a Rolls Royce Trent 700-powered Virgin Atlantic Airbus A330-300 hit some medium sized birds shortly after take off from Orlando, sustaining airframe impact damage and ingesting one bird into each engine. Damage was subsequently found to both engines although only one indicated sufficient malfunction - a complete loss of oil pressure - for an in-flight shutdown to be required. After declaration of a MAYDAY, the return to land overweight was completed uneventfully. The investigation identified an issue with the response of the oil pressure detection and display system to high engine vibration events and recommended modification.)