Seat map Boeing 777-200 “Air Canada”. Best seats in the plane

Seat map Boeing 777-200 “Air Canada”. Best seats in the plane

Air Canada operates 3 versions of Boeing 777-200. Boeing 777-200 is used by Air Canada on long-haul routes.

First cabin version of the Boeing 777-200LR (77L) Three Class

Seat map Air Canada Boeing 777-200 Three Class

First version Boeing 777-200 may transport 300 passengers in three classes.

Business class has 40 open suites that are located in two sections. First section includes 7 rows of seats: 6 rows contains 4 seats and the last 7th row of the section has 2 seats. All the seats of the first section are standard only the seats 7A and 7K have such a disadvantage as close location of the galleys.

The second section of business class contains the other 14 seats. Proximity of the lavatories and galleys may be bothersome for passengers of the seats 8D and 8G and for passengers of the seats 9A and 9K.

Behind the business class the seats of Premium Economy class are located. There are 3 rows of seats here that have 2-4-2 configuration. The seats of the 12th row are considered the best seats as passengers of these seats will be able to take advantage of extra legroom. These seats have basinet location that is why passengers traveling with infants are often seated here.

The seats of the 14th row have extra space for passengers’ legs but at the same time they are less reclining than standard because of the bulkhead position behind.

Economy class may accommodate 236 passengers. The seats in the economy class are divided into two sections. First section contains 11 rows of seats. Most of the rows in economy class have 3-4-3 configuration. Passengers of the seats of 18th row will feel comfortable thanks to the extra legroom. This seats are designated by Air Canada as preferred seats. An extra fee should be paid to reserve these seats. The only disadvantage of the seats 26ABC, 27DEFG and 28HJK is proximity of the lavatories.

The second section of economy class seats contains 15 rows.

The seats of the 30th row are designated by Air Canada as preferred seats. These seats have extra legroom. To reserve these seats an extra fee should be paid. Other passengers tend to gather in this area while waiting to visit lavatories causing some discomfort to passengers of these seats.

Passengers of the seats 31ABC and 31HJK will also take advantage of extra space for their legs. These seats are also classified as preferred seats.

As there are no seats behind, other passengers tend to bump into the seats 40C and 40H.

The seats of the last 44th row are considered bad seats as they are less reclining and proximity of the galleys and lavatories will also represent problem to passengers of these seats.

Second cabin version of the Boeing 777-200LR (77L) Two Class V1

Seat map Air Canada Boeing-777-200 Two Class version 1

The second version of Boeing 777-200 may accommodate 270 passengers in two classes: business class and economy class.

Business class is divided into 2 sections. First sections contains 6 rows of seats per 4 in each. The second section contains 5 rows of seats.

The seats of the 1st row have extra shelf in front of them. The seats 1A and 1K have misaligned windows. When these seats are fully reclined, they have more space.

The seats 6A and 6K are one of the most private. These seats have more storage space behind. At the same time these seats have misaligned windows and are located close to the galleys.

Most of the Business class seats in the second section have 1-2-1 configuration. Only the 7th row contains just 2 seats. Other passengers tend to gather in this area while waiting to visit lavatories. That is why passengers of the seats 7D and 7G may feel some discomfort.

Passengers of the seats 11A and 11K will take advantage of extra privacy that these seats provide. However, these seats have misaligned windows.

Most of the seats in the Economy class have 3-3-3 configuration. These seats are also located in two section. there are totally 228 seats in the economy class.

The seats of the 18th row and the seats 19C and 19H are designated by Air Canada as preferred seats that may be reserved by any passenger for an additional fee. Elite level members may reserve these seats free of charge. All these seats are a little narrower than standard as the tray tables of these seats are built-in the armrests making them immovable. Also these seats have no floor storage during take-off and landing.

Passengers traveling with babies are often seated in 18th row as these seats have basinet location. Passengers of the seats 18AB and 18JK will take advantage of extra leg and knee space. As there are no seats in front the seats 19C and 19H have extra legroom as well.

The seats 28ABC, 29DEG and 29HJK are less reclining than standard as these are the seats of the last rows of the 1st section and their close location to the lavatories may be bothersome.

The seats of the 30th row as well as the seats 31ABC and 31HJK are considered preferred seats that may be reserved by any passenger for additional charge or by elite members free of charge. 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.

Passengers of the seats of 30th row will feel comfortable thanks to extra leg and knee room. These seats are intended for passengers with infants as they have basinet location.

The seats 31A and 31K are considered bad seats as there are no windows here and it can get cold by the exit during the flight. However, passengers of these seats will take advantage of extra legroom.

The other seats of the 31st row also have extra space for passengers’ legs. However, passengers may also get cold during the flight as this is a full exit row.

The seats 42ABC and 42HJK as well as the seats 43AB and 43JK are narrower than standard. In addition, the seats 43AB and 43JK have less space for passengers’ legs because of the curvature of the plane in the tail.

Close location of the galley and lavatories may represent a problem for passengers of the 44th row. The seats 44DEG have no overhead bins but the seats 44AB and 44JK have less legroom.

Third cabin version of the Boeing 777-200LR (77L) Two Class V2

Seat map Air Canada Boeing-777-200 Two Class version 2

The third version of Boeing 777-200 includes 300 seats divide into two classes: business and economy.

Business class has 40 open suites. 26 open suites are located in the first section. The seat 1D has basinet location that is why passengers traveling with babies are often seated here.

The only disadvantage of the seats 7A and 7K is close location of the galley.

The second section contains 14 seats. The seats 8D and 8G as well as the seats 9A and 9K are located close to the lavatories and galley that may cause inconvenience.

Economy class may transport 260 passengers. The seats of the first four rows of Economy class are designated by Air Canada as preferred seats. These seats may be reserved by any passenger for extra fee.

Passengers of the seats of the 12th row and the seats of the 18th row will take advantage of extra space for their legs. These seats are considered the best seats.

The seats of the 14th row have extra legroom but at the same time these seats may be less reclining.

Proximity of the lavatories may cause discomfort to passengers of the seats 26ABC, 27DEFG and 28HJK.

The seats 30DEFG and the seats 31ABC and 31HJK are classified as preferred seats. All these seats have extra space for passengers’ legs. The seats of the 30th row are located close to lavatories that may be bothersome. These seats have basinet location that is why passengers traveling with babies are often seated here.

As there are no seats behind, the seats 40C and 40H are often bumped by other passengers and crew members passing by.

Passengers tend to congregate in the tail of the airplane while waiting to use lavatories causing discomfort to passengers of the seats of the last 44th row. Also these seats have limited recline.


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