K-Bases in Korea By The USAF had numerous air bases in Korea, and many of these were former Japanese airfields. The spelling of Korean locations on maps varied greatly, and villages had a Korean and a Japanese name. A "K" number identified individual airbases in both northern and southern Korea to prevent confusion among locations. K-1 Pusan West K-2 Taegu No. 1 K-3 Pohangdong K-4 Sachon K-5 Taejon K-6 Pyongtaek K-7 Kwangju K-8 Kunsan K-9 Pusan East K-10 Chinhae K-11 Ulsan K-12 Muan K-13 Suwon K-14 Kimpo K-15 Mokpo K-16 Seoul (Yongdungpo) K-17 Ongin K-18 Kangnung (Koryo) K-19 Haeju (Kaishu) K-20 Sinmak K-21 Pyonggang K-22 Onjong-ni K-23 Pyongyang K-24 Pyongyang East K-25 Wonsan K-26 Sondok K-27 Yonpo K-28 Hamhung West K-29 Sinanju K-30 Sinuiju K-31 Kilchu (Kisshu) K-32 Oesicho-dong K-33 Hoemon (Kaibun) K-34 Chongjin (Seishin) K-35 Hoeryong (Kainsei) K-36 Kanggye No. 1 K-37 Taegu No. 2 K-38 Wonju K-39 Cheju-do No. 1 K-40 Cheju-do No. 2 K-41 Chungju K-42 Andong No. 2 K-43 Kyongju K-44 Changhowon-ni K-45 Yoju K-46 Hoengsong K-47 Chunchon K-48 Iri K-49 Yangsu-ri K-50 Sokcho-ri K-51 Inje K-52 Yanggu K-53 (not completed) K-54 (not completed) K-55 Osan-ni K-56 (not completed) K-57 Kwangju Click here to return to the Korean War Introduction. Find Out More Other Resources USAF K-Sites in Korea (Provided by AFHRA) Note: The appearance of hyperlinks does not constitute endorsement by the National Museum of the USAF, the U.S. Air Force, or the Department of Defense, of the external website, or the information, products or services contained therein.