FLEXIBLE PAVEMENTS UNLESS OTHERWISE NOTED.
An approximate chart to convert LCN to ACN - read the cautions at the top of the document closely because this is not accurate, as I discuss above.
Airbus A319 for flexible/asphalt pavements, and now A319 rigid/concrete
Airbus A320 flexible and Airbus A320 rigid - both with the standard undercarriage
Airbus A320_doublebogie with the very rare optional bogie undercarriage (which makes a big difference)
Airbus A321 flexible and Airbus A321 rigid and the charts extend to cover the new A321-200 with the 93,000 kg MTOW option that Jetstar have bought (warning to pavement engineers - this might be your new critical aircraft)
Airbus A340-300 (baby)
Airbus A340-600 (daddy)
Airbus A350-900 flexible and rigid (new for 2012)
Airbus A400M flexible - preliminary pending official data from Airbus - use with caution
Airbus A400M rigid - preliminary pending official data from Airbus - use with caution
Airbus A380 (big daddy). Here is the gear layout and here is what the professional tug driver can do turning the A380.
Antonov AN-12 (Shaanxi Y-8)
Antonov AN-22 - see the Boeing 777-300 graph below which has a similar loading
Boeing 727-200 (warning to pavement engineers - this ancient mariner can still be the critical aircraft)
Boeing 737-400 including both normal and low pressure tyres
Boeing 737-700 and -800 and now a graph for checking jet blast velocities and blast clearance
Boeing 777-300 flexible pavement Boeing 777-300 rigid pavement
Bombardier C series - CS300 (warning - this is very preliminary and is not for operational use)
Dash 8-300 (2009: new weights and the Australian lower pressure tyres)
Dash 8-400 (warning - it's 10 tonnes heavier than the -300, this is not a simple step-up)
Embraer 190 LR
And a special for Western Australian mining operators Fokker F100 pavement design chart
Lockheed C130 Hercules
McDonnell Douglas C-17
McDonnell Douglas MD-83
Shorts Belfast flexible rigid
CRREL nomogram that can be used to relate very weak (earth, gravel, snow, ice) runways to aircraft weight, tyre pressure and number of passes. Good for obscure Russian and military cargo aircraft with low pressure tyres (caution: only a senior airport pavement engineer has the additional knowledge needed to use this in practice).