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Answers (3)

Determine AA or legacy US

Determine AA or legacy US

  1. Anonymous

    How can you determine whether your AA flight is actually operated by legacy US Airways aircraft? Specifically for the A321? Thank you!

  2. No Name

    Hello Bill

    From this blog post, look for planes marked as 321 during booking?
    [URL]http://upgrd.com/roadmoretraveled/flight-review-american-us-airways-a321-first-class-dfw-to-philadelphia.html[/URL]

    “Very important: this plane is NOT the newer Airbus A321s that were recently introduced into the American fleet, which is designated “32B” in American’s flight schedules. This is the legacy US Airways A321, which is designated “321”

  3. Jacob McCarthy

    [QUOTE=”No Name, post: 15221, member: 268″]Hello Bill

    From this blog post, look for planes marked as 321 during booking?
    [URL]http://upgrd.com/roadmoretraveled/flight-review-american-us-airways-a321-first-class-dfw-to-philadelphia.html[/URL]

    “Very important: this plane is NOT the newer Airbus A321s that were recently introduced into the American fleet, which is designated “32B” in American’s flight schedules. This is the legacy US Airways A321, which is designated “321”[/QUOTE]
    yep, on google flights it even says if the a321 has sharklets which the new AA ones have, you can always check the seat map for the flight on AA.com at [URL]https://www.aa.com/seatmap/viewSeatsAccess.do[/URL] and see if row 9 is an exit row, or in front of the exits. If row 9 is an exit row, it is a LUS plane, if row 9 is in front of the two overwing exits, it is a new AA plane. The new AA ones seem to fly a lot out of LAX and the old LUS ones seem to fly a lot out of PHX.

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