Urban aerial mobility (UAM) is a promising approach to improve the traffic situation in gigantic cities, which, however, may encounter significant noise pollution issues. An integrated research platform, which is being established at HKUST, to include noise generation, long-distance propagation, and perception at the observers is timely to assess the environmental impact of UAM noise and to develop low-noise designs and flight planning. A high-quality test rig in the anechoic aerodynamic facility at HKUST is employed to measure the propeller aeroacoustics and aerodynamics, and to enable the innovative noise control device and design studies. The measurements and high-fidelity simulations using an in-house computational aeroacoustics solver can lead to comprehensive databases to facilitate and validate the development of physics-oriented noise prediction models. Also, high-efficient implementation of the boundary element method is conducted to account for the noise scattering due to the fuselage and then to evaluate the impact of UAM layout on the directivity patterns, which will then be efficiently projected to the far-field observers using the advanced Gaussian beam tracing with the effects due to moving source, atmospheric attenuation, and refraction, complex boundary absorption and reflection incorporated. Low-noise flight planning is then be made accordingly.