# How far is Paris from Venice?

The distance between Venice (Venice Marco Polo Airport) and Paris (Paris Charles de Gaulle Airport) is 520 miles / 837 kilometers / 452 nautical miles.

The driving distance from Venice (VCE) to Paris (CDG) is 711 miles / 1144 kilometers, and travel time by car is about 12 hours 17 minutes.

520
Miles
837
Kilometers
452
Nautical miles
1 h 29 min
102 kg

## Distance from Venice to Paris

There are several ways to calculate the distance from Venice to Paris. Here are two standard methods:

Vincenty's formula (applied above)
• 520.229 miles
• 837.227 kilometers
• 452.066 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
• 519.058 miles
• 835.343 kilometers
• 451.049 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 Venice to Paris?

The estimated flight time from Venice Marco Polo Airport to Paris Charles de Gaulle Airport is 1 hour and 29 minutes.

## What is the time difference between Venice and Paris?

There is no time difference between Venice and Paris.

## Flight carbon footprint between Venice Marco Polo Airport (VCE) and Paris Charles de Gaulle Airport (CDG)

On average, flying from Venice to Paris generates about 102 kg of CO2 per passenger, and 102 kilograms equals 224 pounds (lbs). The figures are estimates and include only the CO2 generated by burning jet fuel.

## Map of flight path and driving directions from Venice to Paris

See the map of the shortest flight path between Venice Marco Polo Airport (VCE) and Paris Charles de Gaulle Airport (CDG).

## Airport information

Origin Venice Marco Polo Airport
City: Venice
Country: Italy
IATA Code: VCE
ICAO Code: LIPZ
Coordinates: 45°30′19″N, 12°21′6″E
Destination Paris Charles de Gaulle Airport
City: Paris
Country: France
IATA Code: CDG
ICAO Code: LFPG
Coordinates: 49°0′46″N, 2°32′59″E