Top 3 Airlines 


Hello everyone today I will tell you about Top 3 Airlines in the world. The best Airlines in world.In this article I mainly want to show you information about Top 3 Airlines.

1. Emirates, United Arab Emirates

The Boeing 777-300er is the backbone of the Emirates fleet. Over the years the ‘Triple-7’ has become more than just an airplane, it is now a brand flying the skies all over the world. It is a product that has a great reputation within the aviaton industry and is loved and enjoyed by thousands of passengers every day.

The Boeing 777 is one of the safest aircrafts in the world. Until the Asiana Airlines crash in San Francisco in mid 2013, there had been no fatalities associated with the Boeing 777. Asiana’s two fatalities were the first recorded in its 18 years of operation, and the crash was due to a pilot error and not aircraft issues. The recent Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 which has been missing ever since the 8th of March 2014 was also a Boeing 777, and its destiny is still unfortunately unknown to this day.

The Economy Class


It’s no secret that I love ICE, and no I’m not talking about ice cream but the Emirates entertainment system which is simply known as ICE (Information, Communication & Entertainment). ICE was voted as the best aviation entertainment system in the world in 2013 and 2014 by Skytrax.

 You can pick between hundreds of options for movies, music, TV series and games channels. You’ll never get bored, and that’s a fact! The new screens come in a 16:9 format, are easy to handle and are as responsive as an Apple iPad. The days of your fingers being in pain after a flight because the display simply didn’t respond to your wishes are over!


 Emirates is quite generous when it comes to your luggage – 30kg for each Economy traveller. That’s not typical as usually other airlines only offer 20kg or less. You better take advantage of it!

It’s awesome airline service in the world.

2. Singapore Airlines, Singapore

Class Business, seat 19D.
Seat pitch and width 55 inches (distance between rows of seats; airlines use imperial measures) and 34 inches (between armrests); folds out to a flat bed.

Seat configuration 1-2-1 layout ensures all seats have unimpeded access to an aisle; 60 business-class seats on the top deck.

Luggage allowance 30kg checked baggage, plus two pieces of cabin baggage up to 7kg.

Scheduled flight time Eight hours.
On-time performance Spot on.
Lounge access SilverKris lounges in Sydney and Singapore. Don’t miss the buffet in the Changi Airport lounge: stir-fries, curries, noodles, dumplings, braises …
Aircraft condition As good as new; no signs of interior wear and tear.
Console Carefully designed, including a 39cm screen, mirror, spot for reading glasses, in-seat power supply, USB ports and handbag stowage. Even without a laptop, in-seat software means you can work on documents from a portable USB flash drive.
Comfort Serious. Leather seats so wide I could fit a small child either side; a fellow passenger meditated in the lotus position for hours with room to spare. Exit the reclined seat without adjustment. Stand up to fold out a flat bed with mattress. Settle beneath a cotton duvet with two feather pillows. And it’s true: the A380 is noticeably quiet.
Service Efficient and, more importantly, gracious. In my opinion, the best-presented attendants in the air. Love those uniforms.
Food and beverages Excellent. For starters, smoked duck breast and confit salad, then seared wild barramundi fillet with udon noodles, shitake mushrooms and eggplant, inspired by Sydney chef Matt Moran. Charles Heidsieck champagne, Singapore Sling cocktails, choice of three coffee bean types and nine teas. And that’s just one meal.
Amenities Only terry-cloth booties and eye shades handed out; L’Occitane toiletries, toothbrushes, razors etc available in business-class toilets, a move that must surely minimise waste.
Entertainment Plenty of choice: 112 movies on demand, more than 180 television programs, 65 interactive games and 740 CDs. The handset is well designed and simple to use.
Flight frequency Singapore Airlines flies from Sydney to Singapore 28 times a week.
3. Azul, Brazil

Introduced in 2008 by David Neeleman, the Brazilian founder of JetBlue, Azul is essentially the JetBlue of Brazil. Largely composed of Embraer 195s, its fleet flies 840 daily flights to 100 Brazilian destinations and maintains its hub in the southeastern city of Campinas, near Sao Paulo.

Azul’s all-Economy cabins offer a couple of upgrade options: Espaço Azul seats at the front of the plane have just shy of three feet of space between seats, and any passenger has the option of purchasing an adjacent seat without paying an additional embarkation tax (see below). On all of its planes, 48 channels of live TV are offered on seat-back screens.Azul’s Economy seats are sold at two fare levels, the less expensive Promo and the more expensive Flex. Using several sample itineraries in May and June, I found that a REC-FEN round-trip fare could be commonly found for $755.41 BRL ($340.50 US). Pricey for a short flight, but that’s what happens when there isn’t a whole lot of competition on a particular route.


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