The air forces confirmed that no damages or injuries were reported in the attempted attack targeting the Saudi capital, and the airline traffic was not disturbed.
The kingdom's civil aviation authority said flights were unaffected at the King Khalid International Airport, located about 35 kilometers (22 miles) outside the capital.
A Saudi military spokesman condemned the attack in a statement, saying the missile was sacked "indiscriminately" toward a populated civilian area.
The missile was sacked across Saudi Arabia's southern border by Yemen's Houthi rebels, who are at war with the kingdom.
Government forces repelled several attacks by Houthi rebels and allied forces of former president Ali Abdullah Saleh in the province over the past 24 hours, military spokesman Col. Abdul-Basit al-Bahr told Anadolu Agency.
Uber bans far-right activist who complained about Muslim Uber drivers
Following the attack, Loomer complained she was late to a press conference because she could not find a non-Muslim Uber driver . Lyft, also followed suit and deactivated the racist woman's account.
The Saudi-led coalition has also implemented an air and sea blockade on Yemen.
In the past, Saudi Arabia has accused its rival, Shiite power Iran, of training and helping arm the rebels. Tehran denies the charges and says it only provides political support.
News outlet Al-Masirah said the missile launched Saturday evening was made in Yemen and was the third to be fired toward Riyadh this year.
Unconfirmed footage uploaded to Twitter appeared to show a volley of at least three missiles being fired from the ground at an undetermined location in Riyadh.
The Saudi-led alliance said the strikes unleashed on Wednesday had hit a "legitimate military target" of rebels in the area.