Seattle –Tacoma International Airport, also referred to as Sea-Tac Airport or Sea-Tac Seattle-Tacoma International Airport serves the Seattle metropolitan space
Tacoma in the U.S. , and it is a primary commercial airport. The airport located near the
city Sea-Tac, Roughly 14 miles (23) south of Downtown Seattle and 18 miles (29km) north-northeast of Downtown Tacoma.
Seattle-Tacoma International Airport is the largest in the Pacific Northwest region of North America, and it is owned and promoted by the Port of Seattle
Seattle-Tacoma International Airport has airlines to cities throughout North America, Europe, the Middle East, Asia. Thirty-four airlines serve 28 international and 91 non-stop destinations.
Seattle –Tacoma International Airport used to be one of the 29th-busiest airports in the world, in 2018.
The airport covered up 50 million passengers for the 2019 calendar year. Tacoma Airport covers 2,500 acres or 3.9 squares (10 km2) of the area. After the U.S. military took in hands Boeing Field in World war II, in 1944, the airport built the Port of Seattle. Civil Aeronautics Administration gave $1 million to Port to build the airport. The Port also received $1000,000 from the City of Tacoma. Until 1971 West Coast and descendant Air West and Hughes Airwest stayed at Boeing Field. The Northwest and the southwest and northwest runways became today's runway. By 1959 and by 1962, The runway 34, was lengthened to 7500 fits in 8500 fit
Track 1 was changed Runway 2 around 1970. In July 1959, the first concourse opened. Concourse, A One-Story South Concourse, opened in 1961. Concourse B opened in December 1964. Concourse C opened in July 1966; it was extended for yours later to include another ten gates. Concourse D extended in 1987
with two new gates.
The Port has a significant expansion plan, and The port added a second runway, a parking garage two another satellite terminal