Private Jet Cabin by Lufthansa and Mercedes-Benz - Luxury Retail
A Luxurious and futuristic private jet cabin by Lufthansa and Mercedes-Benz
When you combine the exquisite designing styling’s of the one of Germany’s premier automobile makers i.e. Mercedes, with one of their leading airlines i.e. Lufthansa, you get a super luxury airliner whose interiors are as fabulous as a high-end suite at a five star hotel and as futuristic as something out of a Sci-Fi movie. According to Mercedes-Benz Style and Lufthansa, these new uber luxurious airplane cabin concepts have been designed specifically for those medium to long haul flights, but if you can afford it, even a short trip could be just as lavish.
One of the first things you’ll notice is the versatile use of pace which is unlike anything we’ve seen so far when it comes to plane cabins; the virtually seamless flowing of the ceilings, into the wall and then into the floor gives it a slightly “tube-ish” sort of look and does tend to give the entire cabin a very clean cut and highly refined look. The beautifully crafted furniture showcased in the concept renderings give the cabin a very roomy motif especially with the nestled, very elegant and comfortable chairs and other seating areas. It looks like there’s ample space to move around comfortably without bumping into anything.
Other features include longer windows that can be electronically controlled to darken when required, similar to Mercedes’ “Magic Sky” technology that is apparent in the Mercedes-Benz S-Class. The company also aims to have options all over for digital touchscreen displays integrated into the paneling or the surfaces for easy access to all kinds of goodies, we image.
The dark brown wooden paneling fully compliments and highlights the white upholstery and accents making the entire cabin look quite futuristic as well as luxuriously spacious. The concepts and renders were presented at the 2015 EBACE (European Business Aviation Convention and Exhibition) and based on initial reactions and feedback, both companies would move forward with actual production models at a later stage.