At the front of Scoot's fleet of Boeing 777-200 jets you'll find 32 'ScootBiz' business class seats.
All seats have their own AC power socket to keep your tech juiced up.
That puts it more in line with a regional business class seat than a long-haul international business class. They're certainly penny-wise rather than plush.
In keeping with its low-cost nature, Scoot's economy seats – also designed by Zim – are much more about budget than bum-comfort.
The standard economy pitch is a squeezy 31 inches – and as Scoot is foregoing a hard-wired inflight entertainment system in favour of iPads (read further down for details) passengers will have a little extra room to plant their feet under the seat in front.
At first glance, however, an immediate concern we have about these seats is the lack of a headrest. This doesn't seem like the the most comfortable way to spend eight hours between Sydney and Singapore.
As for legroom: if 31 inches isn't enough, Scoot offers a choice of two extra legroom options – both for a price, of course.
From tip to tail, none of the Scoot seats will be fitted with conventional in-seat video screens.
Passengers will be offered an Apple iPad 2, which will be free in business class and rented in economy at around S$22 per flight.
The tablets will initially be preloaded with films, TV shows, musics and games, but later this year Scoot will adopt an inflight wireless streaming system – similar to that recently trialled by Qantas – to beam content to all devices over WiFi.
Passengers will then be able to bring their own iPad onto the flight and pay for wireless access to the server (the wireless service will be offered free in Scoot Biz).
As expected from a budget airline. Scoot offers cheaper fares at a cost. Do not expect extravagance and overly luxurious settings in your aircraft; you may however feel free in indulging more than otherwise with the savings of Flying Budget.
Have a great vacation!
Blog post extracted from : http://www.ausbt.com.au/leg-room-seat-pitch-your-personal-space-on-an-aircraft-explained