British Airways' new Airbus A380 will take to the skies on October 15 with a daily service between London Heathrow and Los Angeles, to be followed by London-Hong Kong from November 15.
The airline has also released a video providing the first glimpse of its A380 cabin and seats.
As Australian Business Traveller revealed last year, the superjumbo offers "an evolution of the current seat" in BA's Club World business class seat rather than an all-new design.
This includes a 2-3-2 arrangement and the alternating backwards-forwards design.
Of course, first class is as swanky as ever.
The video also shows the slim-line economy seats of the Word Traveller and World Traveller Plus cabins.
BA's Airbus A380 seatmap
The seating chart for British Airways' A380 shows each of the 12 superjumbos will carry 469 passengers across four classes.
The lower deck is the domain of 14 lush first class mini-suites, which BA promises will have "extra personal and stowage space" due to the A380's wider main deck compared to the current fleet of Boeing 747s and Boeing 777s.
Back behind the curtain will sit 44 Club World business class seats in a 2-4-2 configuration, followed by 199 World Traveller economy seats arranged 3-4-3.
Upstairs are a further 56 Club World business class seats in a 2-3-2 layout over two four-row cabins. Yes, we know the BA seatmap itself says 53 seats, but with eight rows of seven seats, you do the maths!
There's also a compact World Traveller Plus premium economy cabin of 55 seats in a 2-3-2 configuration, plus 104 more World Traveller economy seats arranged 2-4-2. (Our tip: those upstairs seats will be the ones to pick if you're in World Traveller.)
Upstairs, downstairs: split-level Club World business class
With Club World split over both decks of the A380 there's some promise for passengers critical of BA's business class seat not offering direct aisle access.
Over the three cabins – one downstairs, two upstairs – six window seats and five centre seats boast direct aisle access, while a pleasing twelve aisle seats have nobody picking their way over you.
BA, Qantas and other oneworld frequent flyers can usually snag these seats before others get their hands on them.
Interestingly, close scrutiny of the seatmap shows an extra side section in each the rear-facing middle seat. If this is a handy work area or additional inflight storage, these could be a top choice for business travellers.
British Airways has a dozen superjumbos on order, with the first four slated for delivery this year.
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