The list of airports in the United States is broken down into separate lists due to the large number of airports.
Lists by state or territory
Lists by ICAO location indicator
- K – Contiguous United States
- NS – American Samoa
- PA – Alaska
- PB – Baker Island
- PF – Fort Yukon, Alaska
- PG – Guam and Northern Mariana Islands
- PH – Hawaii
- PJ – Johnston Atoll
- PL – Line Islands
- PM – Midway Atoll
- PO – Oliktok Point, Alaska
- PP – Point Lay, Alaska
- PW – Wake Island
- TI – U.S. Virgin Islands
- TJ – Puerto Rico
Airports in the United States that provide scheduled passenger services and have over 10,000 passenger boardings per year are classified as primary airports by the Federal Aviation Administration.
This list of primary airports contains the following information:
- CITY – The city generally associated with the airport. This is not always the actual location since some airports are located in smaller towns outside of the city they serve.
- FAA – The location identifier assigned by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). These are linked to that airport's page in the state's airport directory, where available.
- IATA – The airport code assigned by the International Air Transport Association (IATA). Those that do not match the FAA code are shown in bold.
- ICAO – The location indicator assigned by the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO).
- AIRPORT – The official airport name.
- ROLE – One of four FAA airport categories. This list only includes airports designated as Commercial service – primary (P). Each primary airport is further classified by the FAA as one of the following four "hub" types:
- L: Large hub that accounts for at least 1% of total U.S. passenger enplanements (Generally 18,500,000 total passengers and above).
- M: Medium hub that accounts for between 0.25% and 1% of total U.S. passenger enplanements (Generally 3,500,000-18,500,000 total passengers). This would make PDX a "Medium Hub" by total passengers, but a "Large Hub" under enplanements.
- S: Small hub that accounts for between 0.05% and 0.25% of total U.S. passenger enplanements (Generally 500,000-3,500,000 total passengers).
- N: Nonhub that accounts for less than 0.05% of total U.S. passenger enplanements, but more than 10,000 annual enplanements
- ENPL. – The number of enplanements (commercial passenger boardings) that occurred at the airport in calendar year 2016 as per FAA records.
|Primary airports: Alabama – Alaska – Arizona – Arkansas – California – Colorado – Connecticut – Delaware – Florida – Georgia – Hawaii – Idaho – Illinois – Indiana – Iowa – Kansas – Kentucky – Louisiana – Maine – Maryland – Massachusetts – Michigan – Minnesota – Mississippi – Missouri – Montana – Nebraska – Nevada – New Hampshire – New Jersey – New Mexico – New York – North Carolina – North Dakota – Ohio – Oklahoma – Oregon – Pennsylvania – Rhode Island – South Carolina – South Dakota – Tennessee – Texas – Utah – Vermont – Virginia – Washington – West Virginia – Wisconsin – Wyoming – American Samoa – Guam – Northern Mariana Islands – Puerto Rico – U.S. Virgin Islands|
- List of the busiest airports in the United States
- Essential Air Service
- Wikipedia:WikiProject Aviation/Airline destination lists: North America#United States of America
- FAA Airport Data (Form 5010) from National Flight Data Center (NFDC), also available from AirportIQ 5010
- National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems (2011–2015), released 4 October 2010
- Passenger Boarding (Enplanement) Data for CY 2010 (final), released 4 October 2011
- Also see individual state lists for additional references.
- Mammoth Yosemite Airport is listed as a general aviation airport in the NPIAS (2011–2015), but is a commercial service – primary airport based on 2013 enplanements.
- Northwest Florida Beaches International Airport opened 2010, replacing Panama City–Bay County International Airport.
- St. George Municipal Airport relocated in 2011; its former location was categorized as a commercial service - primary airport in the 2011-2015 NPIAS.