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A new ‘standing up seat’ could be the future of air travel

A new ‘standing up seat’ could be the future of air travel

PASSENGERS, brace yourselves. This image shows what one company wants to do to economy class on flights, and it appears to be rather painful.

You know that annoying game of elbow wars you’re already quite used to playing with your seatmare? Well that will pale in comparison to what’s planned for you.

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And that tiny bit of space they call legroom these days that you’ve long complained about? Well, say goodbye.

The Skyrider 2.0 is an innovative seat, it allows an ultra-high density in the aircraft cabin. Skyrider 2.0 opens the travelling experience to a wider passenger market, creating also a useful space for the introduction mixed classes boarded on the same aircraft.

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https://twitter.com/EconomyBeyond/status/983993811620818945/photo/1

Its main feature is the original bottom that ensures an increased upright passenger positon allowing installation of the seat at a reduced pitch, while maintaining an adequate comfort.

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https://twitter.com/thatjohn/status/983753678237716481/photo/1

The design of this seat enables to increase the passenger number by 20% allowing increasing profits for airline companies. Furthermore, Skyrider 2.0 weighs 50% less than standard economy class seats and the reduced number of components enable minimum maintenance costs.
In conclusion, Skyrider 2.0 is the new frontier of low cost tickets and offering a possibility to fly to whom today cannot afford it

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He is an aviation journalist and the founder of Jetline Marvel. Dawal gained a comprehensive understanding of the commercial aviation industry.  He has worked in a range of roles for more than 9 years in the aviation and aerospace industry. He has written more than 1700 articles in the aerospace industry. When he was 19 years old, he received a national award for his general innovations and holds the patent. He completed two postgraduate degrees simultaneously, one in Aerospace and the other in Management. Additionally, he authored nearly six textbooks on aviation and aerospace tailored for students in various educational institutions. jetlinem4(at)gmail.com

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