"You have several global airlines that have limited their traffic in and out of China, that's revenue," said Ihssane Mounir, the United States plane maker's senior vice president of commercial global sales and marketing.
"You have business trips not happening, you have cargo not going in and out.
"It will have an impact on the economy, it will have an impact on revenues, it will have an impact on these carriers.... There's no question about it."
Mounir was speaking in Singapore to reporters at Asia's biggest air show, which has seen over 70 exhibitors withdraw and a fall in visitor numbers due to virus fears.
Singapore has reported 47 cases of the virus so far and has raised its health alert level to the same as during the 2002-2003 Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS) outbreak.
The vast exhibition center hosting the four-day show has been unusually empty, pockmarked by empty booths of companies who have pulled out.
Organisers have been using thermal scanners to check the temperature of those attending and have advised participants to avoid handshakes and instead greet one another by waving or bowing.
There are other signs of the virus' economic impact, with extended holidays and movement restrictions imposed by China causing major disruption to global supply chains.
The South Korean unit of US car company General Motors on Wednesday announced a partial suspension of operations next week due to shortages of parts from China.
Boeing gets some aircraft components from China, but Mounir said he was not yet seeing any impact on these operations from the coronavirus. (READ: OPEC chops global oil demand growth forecast over China virus) – Rappler.com