How far is Rangiroa from Ua Huka?

The distance between Ua Huka (Ua Huka Airport) and Rangiroa (Rangiroa Airport) is 687 miles / 1105 kilometers / 597 nautical miles.

The driving distance from Ua Huka (UAH) to Rangiroa (RGI) is 994 miles / 1599 kilometers, and travel time by car is about 262 hours 3 minutes.

687
Miles
1105
Kilometers
597
Nautical miles
1 h 48 min
123 kg

Distance from Ua Huka to Rangiroa

There are several ways to calculate the distance from Ua Huka to Rangiroa. Here are two standard methods:

Vincenty's formula (applied above)
• 686.900 miles
• 1105.458 kilometers
• 596.900 nautical miles

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

Haversine formula
• 687.639 miles
• 1106.648 kilometers
• 597.542 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).

How long does it take to fly from Ua Huka to Rangiroa?

The estimated flight time from Ua Huka Airport to Rangiroa Airport is 1 hour and 48 minutes.

Flight carbon footprint between Ua Huka Airport (UAH) and Rangiroa Airport (RGI)

On average, flying from Ua Huka to Rangiroa generates about 123 kg of CO2 per passenger, and 123 kilograms equals 271 pounds (lbs). The figures are estimates and include only the CO2 generated by burning jet fuel.

Map of flight path and driving directions from Ua Huka to Rangiroa

See the map of the shortest flight path between Ua Huka Airport (UAH) and Rangiroa Airport (RGI).

Airport information

Origin Ua Huka Airport
City: Ua Huka
Country: French Polynesia
IATA Code: UAH
ICAO Code: NTMU
Coordinates: 8°56′9″S, 139°33′7″W
Destination Rangiroa Airport
City: Rangiroa
Country: French Polynesia
IATA Code: RGI
ICAO Code: NTTG
Coordinates: 14°57′18″S, 147°39′27″W