Air Miles Calculator logo

Distance between Lanzhou (LHW) and Bazhong (BZX)

Flight distance from Lanzhou to Bazhong (Lanzhou Zhongchuan International Airport – Bazhong Enyang Airport) is 372 miles / 599 kilometers / 323 nautical miles. Estimated flight time is 1 hour 12 minutes.

Driving distance from Lanzhou (LHW) to Bazhong (BZX) is 512 miles / 824 kilometers and travel time by car is about 9 hours 37 minutes.

Lanzhou – Bazhong

Distance arrow
372
Miles
Distance arrow
599
Kilometers
Distance arrow
323
Nautical miles

How far is Bazhong from Lanzhou?

There are several ways to calculate distances between Los Angeles and Chicago. Here are two common methods:

Vincenty's formula (applied above)
  • 372.047 miles
  • 598.752 kilometers
  • 323.300 nautical miles

Vincenty's formula calculates the distance between latitude/longitude points on the earth’s surface, using an ellipsoidal model of the earth.

Haversine formula
  • 372.582 miles
  • 599.613 kilometers
  • 323.765 nautical miles

The haversine formula calculates the distance between latitude/longitude points assuming a spherical earth (great-circle distance – the shortest distance between two points).

Flight Duration

Estimated flight time from Lanzhou Zhongchuan International Airport to Bazhong Enyang Airport is 1 hour 12 minutes.

Time difference

There is no time difference between Lanzhou and Bazhong.

Carbon dioxide emissions

On average flying from Lanzhou to Bazhong generates about 80 kg of CO2 per passenger, 80 kilograms is equal to 176 pounds (lbs). The figures are estimates and include only the CO2 generated by burning jet fuel.

Map of flight path and driving directions from Lanzhou to Bazhong

Shortest flight path between Lanzhou Zhongchuan International Airport (LHW) and Bazhong Enyang Airport (BZX).

Airport information

Origin Lanzhou Zhongchuan International Airport
City: Lanzhou
Country: China Flag of China
IATA Code: LHW
ICAO Code: ZLLL
Coordinates: 36°30′54″N, 103°37′12″E
Destination Bazhong Enyang Airport
City: Bazhong
Country: China Flag of China
IATA Code: BZX
ICAO Code: ZUBZ
Coordinates: 31°44′18″N, 106°38′41″E