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Montreal/Pierre Elliott Trudeau International Airport

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CYUL
Airport
ICAO: CYUL – IATA: YUL
Summary
Name Montreal/Pierre Elliott Trudeau International Airport
Region North America
Territory Canada CA.gif
Location Dorval, Quebec
Serving Montreal
Elevation 35.966 m
118 ft
118 ft35.966 m
Coordinates 45° 28' 5.79" N, 73° 44' 30.61" W
Runways
Designator Length Width Surface ROPS
06L/24R 3353 m11,000.656 ft
61 m200.131 ft
ASP yes/yes
06R/24L 2926 m9,599.738 ft
61 m200.131 ft
ASP yes/yes
10/28 2134 m7,001.312 ft
61 m200.131 ft
ASP yes/yes


METAR
Observation CYUL 191800Z 22019G25KT 30SM FEW040 FEW080 SCT170 BKN250 28/20 A2984 RMK CF2AC1AC1CI2 AC TR SLP106 DENSITY ALT 1800FT
Station Montreal / Pierre Elliot Trudeau International Airport, Que
Date/Time 19 August 2019 18:00:00
Wind direction 220°
Wind speed 19 kts
Lowest cloud amount few clouds
Temperature 28°C
Dew point 20°C
Humidity 61%
QNH hPa
Weather condition n/a

LOS
Tag(s) Parallel Runway Operation

Montreal/Pierre Elliott Trudeau International Airport

ICAO: CYUL IATA: YUL

Description

Montréal-Pierre Elliott Trudeau International Airport, formerly known as Montréal-Dorval International Airport, is located in the city of Dorval, on the Island of Montreal, 20 km10.799 nm
20,000 m
65,616.798 ft
from Montreal's downtown core. It is the international airport serving Greater Montreal, along with the regions of northern Vermont and New York.

Climatology

Humid Continental climate (Köppen climate classification Dfb) - The humid continental climate is marked by variable weather patterns and a large seasonal temperature variance. Summers are often warm and humid with frequent thunderstorms and winters can be very cold with frequent snowfall and persistent snow cover.

Maps

Terrain

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Airport Layout

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Accidents & Serious Incidents at or in vicinity of CYUL

  • A333, Montréal QC Canada, 2014 (On 7 October 2014, an Airbus A330-300 failed to maintain the runway centreline as it touched down at Montréal in suddenly reduced forward visibility and part of the left main gear departed the runway edge, paralleling it briefly before returning to it and regaining the centreline as the landing roll was completed. The Investigation attributed the excursion to a delay in corrective action when a sudden change in wind velocity occurred at the same time as degraded visual reference. It was found that the runway should not have been in use in such poor visibility without serviceable lighting.)
  • B736, Montréal QC Canada, 2015 (On 5 June 2015, a Boeing 737-600 landed long on a wet runway at Montréal and the crew then misjudged their intentionally-delayed deceleration because of an instruction to clear the relatively long runway at its far end and were then unable to avoid an overrun. The Investigation concluded that use of available deceleration devices had been inappropriate and that deceleration as quickly as possible to normal taxi speed before maintaining this to the intended runway exit was a universally preferable strategy. It was concluded that viscous hydroplaning had probably reduced the effectiveness of maximum braking as the runway end approached.)
  • B742, Montreal Canada, 2000 (On 23 July 2000, a Boeing 747-200 being operated by Royal Air Maroc on a scheduled passenger flight from New York to Montreal overran the temporarily restricted available landing runway length after the aircraft failed to decelerate sufficiently during a daylight landing with normal on-ground visibility. It struck barriers at the displaced runway end before stopping 215 metres further on. Shortly before it stopped, ATC observed flames coming out of the No. 2 engine and advised the flight crew and alerted the RFFS. However, no sustained fire developed and the aircraft was undamaged except for internal damage to the No 2 engine. No emergency evacuation was deemed necessary by the aircraft commander and there were no occupant or other injuries)
  • B744, Montreal Canada, 2008 (During the landing roll in normal the aircraft veered to the right and stopped with the nose landing gear off the side of the runway.)
  • B763, Montreal Quebec Canada, 2013 (On 4 November 2013, smoke began to appear in the passenger cabin of a Boeing 767 which had just begun disembarking its 243 passengers via an airbridge after arriving at Montreal. The source was found to be a belt loader in position at the rear of the aircraft which had caught fire. Emergency evacuation using the airbridge only was ordered by the aircraft commander but cabin conditions led to other exits being used too. The fire was caused by a fuel leak and absence of an emergency stop button had prevented it being extinguished until the airport fire service arrived.)