I’ve been assigned today to cover a workshop on the development of hydrogen fuel cell cars, so I won’t be able to post as much as I’d like. But, hey, I should get a chance to drive the Mercedes F-Cell, so that could be fun. I’m sure I’ll provide Twitter updates.
Since I’ll be absent, let’s have another “Name that Interior” contest. If you can name the airline pictured below by noon Pacific time on Tuesday, you’ll qualify to win this week’s airline swag. I have what appears to be a Delta lunch box to give away. I’ll randomly choose one winner from all the correct answers. As long as the winner lives in the United States, I’ll mail him or her the lunch box. Your kid can be the coolest kid in the lunchroom.
So here’s our picture. Can you name the airline?
Can you name this airline? Photo: Stefan Krasowski, via Creative Commons.
And here’s the swag you could win!
UPDATE: We have a winner. The answer is, indeed, Finnair. And user JC has been randomly selected (by my editor, in a drawing) as our winner. Congratulations! I don’t think I’ll ever be able to stump my readers.
It’s time for another installment of name that interior. Can you name the airline pictured here? If you can, you can win a prize.
Photo credit: Gwydion M. Williams (Creative Commons.)
Please leave your guesses in the comments section. This is sort of an easy one, so instead of awarding the prize to our first correct guess, like usual, I’m going to raffle it off. Everyone who guesses right by 12 p.m.
PDT PST on Saturday will have a chance to win. (One caveat: I can only ship within the United States.)
I got this week’s prize at a United Airlines Olympics-themed party last week. It’s more an Olympics prize than an airline one, but I understand these pins are popular. Here it is:
UPDATE: My readers continue to impress me. This is, indeed, Air Seychelles. According to the airline’s website, its entire fleet consists of two A330s and three DHC-6 Twin Otter-300s. Despite its small size, the airline has gotten a bit of notoriety in the past two years, mostly because it is now 40 percent owned by Etihad Airways, the growing Middle East carrier.
Congrats to reader Dave, our first correct guesser. He wins a Singapore Airlines A380 model.
ORIGINAL POST My fiancee would like me to get rid of the Singapore Airlines A380 model now in our kitchen. But my loss could be your gain!
The first person to name the airline pictured here will win the model plane. The only rule is that you have to live in the United States, so I can ship it to you.
If necessary, I’ll edit this post in a day or so with a hint. But my readers always amaze me. I’m sure someone will guess right.
Leave your guesses in the comments section.
Can you name the airline pictured here? Photo credit: The airline.
UPDATE: We have a winner. Swiss is indeed the correct answer. The winner’s prize is already in the mail. Check back soon for the next installment of Name that Interior.
Can you name the airline pictured here? Photo courtesy of the airline.
It’s time for another installment in the Name This Interior Game. I know. It’s your favorite time of the week.
The first person to name the airline pictured above not only wins my respect, but also some airline swag courtesy of Etihad Airways of Abu Dhabi. Assuming you live in the United States, I’ll send you some stuff in the mail.
This interior belongs to Royal Brunei Airlines. Photo courtesy of the airline.
I should never doubt my readers. Last week, I posted the photograph above and asked if anyone could name the airline pictured. One reader guessed correctly: It’s Royal Brunei Airlines.
Royal Brunei is flag carrier airline of the Sultanate of Brunei, based in Bandar Seri Begawan. It has 12 airplanes, including two 787s, and flies to more than 12 destinations, including London, Singapore, Melbourne and Dubai, according to its route map. Wikipedia says Royal Brunei does not serve alcohol on board, but that passengers can bring their own. So that’s interesting.
Want more information about Royal Brunei’s route structure? The CAPA Centre for Aviation has compiled an excellent analysis of the airline’ s business model.