Seat map Boeing 737-800 “Alaska Airlines”. Best seats in the plane
Alaska Airlines operates two versions of Boeing 737-800.
First cabin version of the Boeing 737-800 (738) Slimline V1
First version of the Boeing 737-800 operated by Alaska Airlines may accommodate 163 passengers in two classes.
16 recliner seats are located in the first class. All these seats are standard. Noise coming from the galleys may cause discomfort to passengers ofthe seats of the 1st row. Also these seats may have no floor storage during take-off and landing.
Entertainment equipment stored under the seats 1A and 1F limits under seat storage and legroom.
147 passengers may accommodate economy class. Economy class is divided from first class with a curtain divider.
Passengers of the seats of the 6th row will take advantage of extra legroom. However, these seats have no floor storage during take-off and landing and are narrower than standard as the tray tables are in the armrests making them immovable.
All A and F seats of the rows 9-12 have misaligned windows. The seat 10A has no window.
Because of the exit row located behind the seats of the 15th row are less reclining.
As the seats of the 16th row are located between two exit rows, they offer extra space for passengers’ legs, but at the same time have limited recline. Among other disadvantages: lack of floor storage during take-off and landing, lack of overhead storage and reduced width of the seats.
The best seats on this airplane are considered the seats of the 17th row Passengers of these seats will feel comfortable thanks to the extra legroom. However these seats have no floor storage during take-off and landing in addition the seats 17ABC have no overhead storage.
Close location to the lavatories and limited recline or even no recline make the seats 31ABC and 32DEF bad seats.
Second cabin version of the Boeing 737-800 (738) Slimline V2
Second version of the Boeing 737-800 airplane offers seats of three classes: first, premium and economy.
This airplane offers totally 159 seats.
First three rows of seats represent seats of the first class. These seats have 2-2 configuration. The seats of the 1st row have the following disadvantages: location of the galley and lavatory in front and lack of floor storage during take-off and landing.
The seats of the first class are divided from the seats of premium class with a curtain. Premium class may accommodate 30 passengers in 5 rows. These seats have 4 extra inches of legroom. An extra fee should be paid to book these seats. As the tray tables of the seats of the 6th row are in the armrests the width of these seats is slightly reduced. As these seats are located directly behind the seats of the first class the floor storage during take-off and landing may be limited.
Economy class consists of 117 standard seats. Most of these seats have 3-3 configuration. Only the last row contains just 3 seats. Due to the exit row located behind the seats of the 15th row have limited recline.
Passengers of the seats of the 16th row will feel comfortable thanks to extra legroom. However, these seats are less reclining than standard, have no floor storage during take-off and landing and have limited storage space in overhead bins.
Thanks to the exit row located in front passengers of the seats of the 17th row will take advantage of additional space for their legs. But lack of the floor storage during take-off and landing and limited overhead storage space may represent problem.
The only disadvantage of the seat 31D is close location of the lavatory and galley.
Limited recline and the noise from the galley and lavatory located behind make the seats 31 ABC and 32DEF bad seats.
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