Seat map Boeing 767-300 “Air Canada”. Best seats in the plane

Seat map Boeing 767-300 “Air Canada”. Best seats in the plane


Air Canada operates 4 versions of Boeing 767-300.

First cabin version of the Boeing 767-300ER (763) rouge V1

Seat map Air Canada Boeing-767-300 Rouge version 1

First version of Boeing 767-300 operated by Air Canada may transport 264 passengers in two classes. This aircraft is used during the flights to Edinburgh, Venice, Athens, and other European cities.

Premium rouge class consists of 3 rows of seats that have 2-2-2 configuration. All these seats are standard and have 7 degree recline.

Economy or rouge class includes 246 seats divided into two sections.

Economy class seats also contain rouge plus seats. These seats may be reserved only for additional charge.

So, the seats of the 12th row belong to rouge plus class. These seats have two inches more recline than other standard seats of the economy class and five more inches of the pitch. As to the seats 12DEF, they have a small bulkhead position above that may cause some inconvenience. Also these seats are narrower than standard because the tray tables are built-in the armrests making them immovable. These seats have basinet location that is why passengers that are traveling with babies are often seated here.

The seats of the last rows in the first section, i.e. the seats 24DEF and the seats of the 25th row are located close to the galley and lavatories that may cause inconvenience to passengers of these seats. In addition the seats 25C and 25HK may have less legroom because of entertainment equipment that is stored here.

The seats of the 26th row are located between two exit rows. Other passengers tend to gather in this area in order to use lavatories and causing discomfort to passengers of these seats. Among other disadvantages: reduced width of these seats as the tray tables are in the armrests, limited recline due to exit row located behind. The seats 26C and 26H have less legroom as entertainment equipment is stored here.

Second section of economy class consists of 21 rows of seats that have 2-3-2 configuration.

The seats of the 27th row belong to rouge plus class. These seats have two extra inches of recline and five additional inches of the pitch. The seats 27C and 27H are the best seats here. The other seats of 27th row have some disadvantages. So, the seats 27A and 27K have slightly limited space due to the exit door protrusion and have no windows side armrests causing discomfort to passengers of these seats. Among disadvantages of the seats 27DEF is bulkhead partition located above that may be bothersome, reduced width of the seats. Also these seats have basinet location that is why on these seats are often seated passengers with infants.

The seats of the last 47th row are considered bad seats as they have limited recline and are located close to lavatories. In addition the seat 47H has less space for passengers’ legs as entertainment equipment box is located here.

Second cabin version of the Boeing 767-300ER (763) rouge V2

Seat map Air Canada Boeing-767-300 Rouge version 2

The second cabin version of Boeing 767-300 is operated by Air Canada on the routes to European cities. This version includes 280 passenger seats.

Premium rouge class contains 4 rows of seats per 6 in each. All the seats are standard only the seats of the 1st row have no floor storage during take-off and landing.

Economy class seats are located in two sections, most of them have 2-3-2 configuration.

The seats of the rows 12-15 belong to rouge plus class. The seats of the 12th row have less space for passengers’ legs because of the bulkhead position. Extra fee should be paid to reserve these seats. These seats are often used by passengers that are traveling with babies as these seats have basinet location. In addition these seats are narrower than standard as the tray tables are in the armrests.

The main disadvantage of the seats of 26th row is close location of the lavatories. Entertainment equipment stored under the seats 26B and 26H may restrict legroom.

The seats 27AC and 27HK are located between two exit rows that is why these seats may have limited recline. Other passengers tend to gather in this area in order to visit lavatories and cause discomfort to passengers of these seats. As the tray tables are built-in the armrests, the width of these seats is reduced a little. Plus the seats 27C and 27H may have less legroom space due to entertainment equipment that is stored here.

The other seats of the 27th row, i.e. the seats 27DEF and the seats 28AC and 28HK are rouge plus seats for which extra charge must be paid. These seats have two more inches recline and five more inches of the pitch. The seats 28A and 28K may have a little less space because of the exit door protrusion, have mo window-side armrest and have misaligned windows. As to the seats 27DEF, these seats have small bulkhead partition above, the width of these seats is reduced. As there is basinet location here, passengers with babies are often seated here.

Proximity of the lavatories will represent a problem to passengers of the seats 49AC, 49DF, 49HK, 50DEF and 51F. As the seats 49AC, 49HK, 50DEF and 51F may have limited recline these seats are considered bad seats.

Third cabin version of the Boeing 767-300ER (763) V1

Seat map Air Canada Boeing-767-300 v1

This version contains 211 seats divided into two classes: business class and economy class.

Business class consists of 8 rows of open suites per 3 in each. All A seats of the business class have more privacy.

Economy class seats are located in 2 sections.

First section has 5 rows of seats that have 2-3-2 configuration.

The seats of the 12th row are designated by Air Canada as preferred seats. Elite members may reserve these seats free of charge. Other passengers will have to pay extra charge to choose these seats. Among disadvantages of these seats: lack of floor storage during take-off and landing and reduced width of the seats as the tray tables are in the armrests making them immovable.

The seats 13A and 13K are missing windows.

The main disadvantages of the seats of 16th row are: proximity of lavatories and galley and limited recline.

Between two exit rows 4 seats of the 18th row are located. These seats have less space for passengers’ legs because of the bulkhead position and are less reclining due to the exit row located behind. The other disadvantages of these seats are: lack of floor storage during take-off and landing and slightly reduced width of the seats.

The seats of the 19th row are considered best seats. These seats are designated as preferred seats and may be reserved by any passenger for additional fee. Elite members may reserve these seats free of charge. As the tray tables are in the armrests the width of these seats is reduced a little. Also there is no floor storage for these seats during take-off and landing.

The seats 38HK, 39AC and 40DEF are considered bad seats as they are less reclining than standard and are located close to lavatory and galley.

Fourth cabin version of the Boeing 767-300ER (763) V2

Seat map Air Canada Boeing-767-300 version 2

The last version of Boeing 767-300 operated by Air Canada has 211 seats as well as previous version. And these seats have also 2 classes of service.

Business class has 8 rows of seats per 3 in each. The seats of business class represent open suites. Passengers of all A seats will have more privacy. The seat 1A has such a disadvantage as proximity of the lavatory.

The best seats in business class are the seats 8A and 8K. Passengers of the seat 8A will feel comfortable thanks to the more personal and shoulder space provided thanks to the extra ledge and bulkhead position. But passengers of the seat 8K will take advantage of extra arm and shoulder space.

Economy class seats are located in two sections.

The seats of the 12th row are designated by Air Canada as preferred seats that may be reserved by any passenger for additional fee. Elite members may reserve these seats free of charge. Passengers of these rows are served first and disembark first. These seats are quiet but at the same time the width of these seats is reduced and have no floor storage during take-off and landing.

Passengers of the seats 12AC and 12HK will take advantage of extra knee and legroom. These seats are considered good seats. The seats 12DEF on the contrary have restricted knee and legroom.

The seats 13A and 13K are missing windows.

The seats of the last rows of the first section, i.e. the seats 16DEF and the seats 17AC and 17HK are less reclining than other standard seats in economy class. Proximity of the galley may cause discomfort to passengers of the seats of 17th row.

As the seats of the 18th row are located between two exit rows, these seats have extra room but at the same time are less reclining. As the tray tables are in the armrests the width of these seats is reduced a little and there is no floor storage for these seats during take-off and landing.

The seats of the 19th row and the seats 20DEF are designated by Air Canada as preferred seats that may be reserved by elite members free of charge and by other passengers for additional fee.

Passengers of the seats 19AC and 19HK will take advantage of extra legroom and full recline of the seats. The seats 19A and 19K may have no window-side armrests causing some discomfort to passengers. Passengers of the seats 20DEF also have extra leg and knee room. However passenger with infants are often seated here as these seats have bassinet location.

The tray tables of the seats of the 19th row and the seats 20DEF are built-in the armrests making them immovable and reducing the width of these seats. Also these seats have no floor storage during take-off and landing.

Passengers tend to congregate in the tail of the airplane while waiting to use lavatories and causing discomfort to passengers of the last 39th row. These seats also are less reclining.


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