Airplane Wi-Fi – How It Works, Airline Availability, Fees & More

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Not too long ago, it was the norm to board a plane and know that you were entirely unreachable for the duration of your journey. There was nothing to do but switch off and enjoy a good book, have a snooze, or watch the in-flight entertainment system.

But now in this digitally-demanding age, more and more airlines are introducing onboard Wi-Fi so that passengers can share their trip on social media and business travelers can use their flight time productively.

Around a decade ago, when airplane Wi-Fi was first introduced, it was expensive and slow, with just enough bandwidth to satisfy a few laptops or Blackberry phones. But with the surge in smart device ownership, airlines are now exploring and implementing more advanced options to improve connectivity.

How Airplane Wi-Fi Works

Airplane Wi-Fi
Air to ground and satellite Wi-Fi. Image Credit: Upgraded Points

There are 2 types of operating systems for airplane Wi-Fi — air to ground (ATG) which bounces signals off ground-based cell towers, and satellite Wi-Fi that uses signals from satellites orbiting the earth.

Air to Ground (ATG) Wi-Fi

ATG is the same operating system used to provide Wi-Fi to your home or mobile devices. Your mobile device or wireless router receives and transmits radio signals through its antenna to/from ground-based cell towers, and it’s the same on an airplane.

An antenna is placed on the underside of an airplane’s body, so that they are positioned to receive and transmit signals to/from these cell towers. As the airplane’s journey progresses, these signals move from one available cell tower to the next.

The limitation of ATG is the lack of cell towers in remote areas of land, or large expanses of water such as oceans, causing this type of connection to only be suitable for land travel, with the expectation of some black spots here and there.

Wi-Fi speed is slow with an ATG connection at around 3 Mbps, so it’s suitable for checking emails or messaging apps but wouldn’t hold-up against any bandwidth-intensive actions such as streaming or uploading files.

Satellite Wi-Fi

With satellite operating systems, ground-based units transmit signals to a satellite in orbit, which then relays the signal to the airplane.

This system allows for better connections where no cell tower coverage is present, such as over large expanses of water; although due to the distance the signals must travel, latency issues can be experienced which can still affect Wi-Fi speed.

Ku-Band and Ka-Band are 2 types of satellite operating systems with Ku-Band utilizing 12-18 GHz and Ka-Band 26.5-40 GHz. The higher the frequency, generally the higher the available bandwidth.

Ku-Band

Ku-Band speed is an improvement on ATG connections at around 30-40 Mbps; however, signals from satellites are shared with other airplanes so bandwidth reduction may occur depending on airspace concentration.

Although it’s not the fastest Wi-Fi available, it is the most consistent, with hundreds of Ku-Band satellites orbiting the earth, meaning that the airplane’s antenna will be more likely to maintain a signal. This bandwidth, when potentially split across many users, is generally not up to the job of streaming content.

Providers such as Gogo, Panasonic, and Global Eagle Entertainment provide connectivity to airlines using Ku-Band.

Ka-Band

Ka-Band provides the most advanced high-speed satellite Wi-Fi, boasting up to 70 Mbps per airplane; however, there are significantly fewer Ka-Band satellites in orbit with a smaller geographical coverage, so it’s only suitable for some airlines at present.

JetBlue is one such airline that says that its high-speed Wi-Fi is available for routes over the contiguous U.S., whereas availability for other routes may vary.

Although many Ku-Band providers purchase bandwidth from various satellite owners, ViaSat (a provider of Ka-Band) owns its own 2 satellites, with more planned for launch in 2021 and 2022. These additional satellites are set to increase coverage to North and South America, Europe, Africa, and Asia Pacific, so this should be a real game-changer for ViaSat, if successful.

At present, airlines are having to consider which provider will suit their needs (e.g., domestic U.S. route coverage versus international), with some opting for hybrid Ka-Band and Ku-Band receivers to provide widespread coverage — but of course, this comes at a cost.

Onboard Wi-Fi Installation

For satellite Wi-Fi systems, an antenna is placed within a dome-shaped container on top of the airplane. Over time these antennas have been designed to be more aerodynamic to produce less drag and therefore use less fuel.

Older antennas were required to face the direction of the signal and used a somewhat cumbersome gimbal to provide rotation and tilt. Newer antennas are streamlined and can receive and transmit signals without movement, which can save airlines up to $25,000 in annual fuel reduction.

For ATG systems, there are usually a couple of antennas on the underside of the aircraft, and sometimes the addition of side antennas to receive and transmit signals to/from ground cell towers.

These signals are processed by an onboard modem and are distributed to passenger devices through wireless access points (WAPs), with 1 WAP required for approximately every 50 passengers.

Airline Wi-Fi Availability and Fees

U.S. Airlines

Alaska Airlines

Alaska Airlines Wi-Fi Coverage. Image Credit: Alaska Air

Most of Alaska Airlines’ aircraft currently offer Gogo ATG4 basic inflight internet (except their Q400 planes where no Wi-Fi is available) that does the job for checking emails, social media, and a bit of browsing. They are, however, rolling out enhanced Gogo 2Ku satellite Wi-Fi, and as of May 2019, 29 of their 241 aircraft had been upgraded.

This improved Wi-Fi has 20 times more bandwidth, will enable passengers to stream content, and will be available from the departure gate right through to the arrival gate. It’s promised on all Airbus and Boeing aircraft (excluding the 737-700) by the end of 2020.

Basic inflight Wi-Fi coverage includes most of North America; however, satellite Wi-Fi will include some of the usual black spots such as Anchorage, Kona, Mazatlán, Milwaukee, and Orlando.

Alaska Airlines Wi-Fi Fees

OptionFeeDetails
Inflight messagingFreeWorks with iMessage, Facebook Messenger, and WhatsApp
1-hour pass$7Valid for 1 hour of continuous use from activation; expires 30 days after purchase
24-hour pass$19Valid for 24 hours of continuous use from activation; expires 30 days after purchase
Monthly pass$49.95 per month
($59.95 for 2 devices)
Automatic monthly renewal unless canceled (possible anytime)
2 devices used on the same flight
Annual pass$599 per yearAutomatic annual renewal unless canceled (possible anytime)

American Airlines

American Airlines offers a mixed bag of high-speed and basic Wi-Fi, depending on whether you’re flying on a narrow or wide-bodied aircraft. To add further confusion, American is currently using 3 different W-Fi providers across its fleet, meaning some of the unlimited Wi-Fi packages are not compatible across all services.

All of American’s narrow-bodied aircraft are now equipped with high-speed satellite Wi-Fi provided by either Gogo or ViaSat. Its wide-bodied aircraft uses Panasonic satellite Wi-Fi. Providers for individual aircraft models are featured below, with any model not mentioned using the older Gogo services or providing no Wi-Fi at all.

  • Gogo 2Ku on around 75% of its Airbus A319s, all A320s, and Boeing 757s that operate to Hawaii
  • ViaSat on the remaining 25% of its Airbus A319s, all A321s, all Boeing 757-800s, and Max 8s
  • Panasonic on the Airbus A330-200/300, Boeing 757-200, 767-300, 777-200ER/300ER, and the 787-8/9

On some domestic and international routes, the satellite Wi-Fi service also enables passengers to watch live TV on up to 12 channels.

American Airlines Wi-Fi Fees

OptionFeeDetails
Gogo 2Ku 1-hour pass$10Valid for 1 hour of continuous use from activation; expires 30 days after purchase
Gogo 2Ku 24-hour pass$24Valid for 24 hours of continuous use from activation; expires 30 days after purchase
ViaSat 1-hour pass$12Valid for 1 hour of continuous use from activation
ViaSat flight duration pass$16Valid for the flight duration
Panasonic 2-hour pass$12Valid for 2 hours of continuous use from activation
Panasonic 4-hour pass$17Valid for 4 hours of continuous use from activation
Panasonic flight duration pass$19Valid for the flight duration
Gogo monthly plan$49.95Can also be used for ViaSat equipped airplanes

Hot Tip: To check if your flight has high-speed satellite Wi-Fi, look out for the icon on the flight results page, represented by a Wi-Fi icon with a clock dial. 

Delta Air Lines

Delta offers Wi-Fi on almost all of its flights with Gogo powered Wi-Fi on all aircraft with 2+ cabins. As with other airlines, Delta has been upgrading its aircraft to offer high-speed satellite Wi-Fi that can now be found on the following aircraft:

  • Gogo 2KU on 737-700/800/900, some 757-200s, 757-300, A319, A320, A321, and A350

Standard Wi-Fi (Gogo KU) is on the A330, some 757-200s, 767-300/400, and 777-200 (international flights).

Delta Air Lines Wi-Fi Fees

OptionFeeDetails
Inflight messagingFreeWorks with iMessage, Facebook Messenger, and WhatsApp
North America day pass (pre-purchased)$16Valid for 24 hours of continuous use from activation across multiple North American Gogo-equipped flights
Global day pass (pre-purchased)$28Valid for 24 hours of continuous use from activation across multiple worldwide Gogo-equipped flights
Global monthly pass$69.95Monthly unlimited use on North American and international Gogo-equipped flights
North America monthly pass$49.95 per monthMonthly unlimited use on North American Gogo-equipped flights
North America annual pass$599.99 per yearAnnual unlimited use on North American Gogo-equipped flights

Prices exclude taxes and fees.

Delta has stated that they hope to offer passengers free Wi-Fi in the not too distant future. In May 2019 they ran selected trial flights offering free Wi-Fi but have yet to disclose if/when they plan to roll this out to all flight operations. Watch this space!

JetBlue

JetBlue is the only U.S. airline that offers Wi-Fi free of charge for all passengers — and it’s high-speed Wi-Fi — supplied by ViaSat. JetBlue refers to this as “Fly-Fi.”

Partnering with Amazon, passengers can stream content through their Amazon Prime account, or non-members can purchase content to stream. Passengers will also earn 3 TrueBlue points for every eligible dollar spent on inflight purchases from Amazon.

Fly-Fi is available on most flights operating throughout the contiguous United States and has been praised for providing speeds similar to those achievable on the ground. It’s also one of the most widely accessible connections available gate-to-gate and from any altitude (some services are only available above 10,000 feet).

Southwest Airlines

Southwest Airlines offers a flat fee of $8 per day for Wi-Fi access across multiple flights, if required. The service is free for Southwest’s A-List Preferred Members.

Although Southwest uses a high-speed Ku-band connection, the airline does block access to bandwidth-hungry websites and apps such as HBO GO, Netflix, and VoIP.

United Airlines

United Airlines has 4 Wi-Fi providers across its fleet of aircraft:

  • Gogo on the Embraer 170/175, Bombardier CRJ-700, and select Boeing 757-200s
  • Panasonic on the Airbus 319, 320, select Boeing 757-200s, select 757-300s, 767-300/400ER, 777-200, 777-200ER, 777-300ER, 787-8, 787-9, and 787-10
  • Thales on the 737-700/800/900, 737-900ER, and select 757-300s
  • ViaSat on the Boeing 757-200s with a premium transcontinental service and 737 MAX 9
United Airlines Wi-Fi Coverage
United Airlines Wi-Fi Coverage. Image Credit: United

United Airlines Wi-Fi Fees

OptionFeeDetails
Purchased on boardVaries from ~$5-20Prices depend on the flight duration and aircraft Wi-Fi provider
Pre-purchased 1-hour pass$7Valid for 1 hour of continuous use from activation. Expires 30 days after purchase. Valid on Gogo-equipped aircraft
Pre-purchased 24-hour pass$19Valid for 24 hours of continuous use from activation. Expires 30 days after purchase. Valid on Gogo-equipped aircraft
North America monthly pass$49 per monthMonthly unlimited use on North American Wi-Fi equipped flights
Global monthly pass$69 per monthMonthly unlimited use on North American and international Wi-Fi equipped flights
North America annual pass$539Monthly unlimited use on North American Wi-Fi equipped flights
Global annual pass$689 per yearAnnual unlimited use on North American and international Wi-Fi equipped flights

Hot Tip: For premium transcontinental services, you can check which Wi-Fi provider is on board by searching for your flight in the United app and checking under the “Amenities” section. This information is available 48 hours before the flight departs. 

U.S. Airline Wi-Fi Subscriptions

Many of the major U.S. airlines offer Wi-Fi subscriptions for frequent flyers, usually on a monthly or annual basis. This is great if you fly regularly with the same airline, but these subscriptions are not valid across multiple airlines unfortunately.

Gogo subscriptions

For example, you can purchase a monthly domestic use subscription with Gogo for $49.95 but you must select the airline you choose this to be valid for (available for Alaska Airlines, American Airlines, or Delta).

Gogo used to provide multi-airline subscriptions; however, with more airlines adopting a mixture of different providers across their fleets (e.g., Gogo, Panasonic, ViaSat, etc.), airlines do not want passengers to only have subscription access on certain aircraft.

With a Gogo day pass costing $19, it’s worth getting the monthly subscription if you fly domestically more than twice a month with the same airline (provided Gogo Wi-Fi is available on that specific aircraft/route).

Airline specific subscriptions

United Airlines offer their own monthly and annual subscription plans that provide access across their multiple Wi-Fi providers. Passengers can opt for a North and Central America subscription or a global subscription.

Delta offers its monthly global subscription through Gogo for $69.95, valid on all domestic and international Gogo-equipped Delta flights.

iPass Subscriptions

iPass provides access to millions of Wi-Fi hotspots across 180 countries and includes inflight Wi-Fi. iPass is marketed at companies rather than individuals;  if you’re lucky enough to have an account through your employer you’ll have Wi-Fi access with select airlines.

iPass states that it partners with Gogo, Deutsche Telekom, and Panasonic to provide Wi-Fi on more than 4,000 aircraft (including domestic and international routes,) but some passengers have reported difficulties gaining access with some providers and airlines.

For a while there were a couple of companies offering subscriptions to iPass for $10 per month, such as AirlineCheckins.com and US Mobile; however, these plans have proven popular and now both state that they are sold out with the ability to join a waitlist.

International Airline Wi-Fi Fees

AirlineFee
Aer Lingus50 MB: $7.95 (€6.95)
120 MB: $15.95 (€13.95)
270 MB: $32.95 (€29.95)
Complimentary for Business Class passengers
AeroflotA330
15 minutes (10 MB): $5
1 hour (30 MB): $15
3 hours (100 MB): $40
Entire flight (150 MB): $50
B777
30 MB: $15
100 MB: $40
AeromexicoFree messaging with iMessage, Facebook Messenger, and WhatsApp only
Air Canada1 hour: ~$5 (CA$6.50)
Flight duration: ~$16 (CA$21)
Monthly pass: ~$50 (CA$65.95) 
Air ChinaFree when registering pre-flight
Air FranceFree messaging with iMessage, Facebook Messenger, and WhatsApp only

Surf pass
Short-haul flights: ~$3 (€3) for flight duration
Medium-haul flights: ~$6 (€5) for flight duration
Long-haul flights: 1 hour ~$9 (€8), flight duration ~$20 (€18)
Stream pass
Long-haul flights: ~$33 (€30) for flight duration

Available on selected aircraft only; entire fleet by the end of 2020

Air New ZealandFree Wi-Fi for all passengers on selected Wi-Fi-enabled aircraft
Alitalia10 MB: ~$2 (€2)
50 MB: $7 (€6)
90 MB: $13 (€12)
200 MB: $22 (€20)
50 MB free for Magnifica Class and 10 MB free for Premium Economy
All Nippon Airways30 minutes: $4.95 (15 MB limit)
1 hour: $8.95 (30 MB limit)
Flight duration: $19.95 (100 MB limit)
Free for First Class passengers
Asiana Airlines1 hour: $11.95
3 hours: $16.95
Unlimited use: $21.95
Austrian AirlinesFlyNet Messaging: ~$3 (€3)
FlyNet Surf: ~$8 (€7)
FlyNet Stream: ~$13 (€12)
British AirwaysBrowse packages
1 hour: ~$6 (£4.99)
4 hours: ~$14 (£10.99)
Flight duration: ~$19 (£14.99)
Stream packages
1 hour: ~$10 (£7.99)
4 hours: ~$22 (£17.99)
Flight duration: ~$30 (£23.99)
Wi-Fi is available on 90% of British Airways flights
Cathay Pacific1 hour: $9.95
6 hours: $12.95
Flight durations over 6 hours: $19.95
China Airlines15 MB: $3.25
1 hour: $12
3 hours: $16
24 hours: $21
China EasternFree Wi-Fi (no information disclosed on usage limits)
El Al Israel AirlinesFree messaging with iMessage, Facebook Messenger, and WhatsApp only

Basic plan (browsing, emails, and short videos up to 3 minutes)
Europe: flight duration $9.99

North America: flight duration $14.99
Social plan (streaming and VPN access)
Europe: flight duration $19.99

North America: flight duration $24.99 
Emirates2 hours free messaging with iMessage, Facebook Messenger, and WhatsApp only, or 2 hours of 20 MB of data

Fees for data outside of the free 20 MB allowance
150 MB: $9.99
500 MB: $15.99

Free Wi-Fi for Blue, Silver, Gold, or Platinum Skywards members traveling in First and Business, or Gold and Platinum Skywards members traveling in Economy

Etihad90 MB free data for First Class passengers

30 MB: $4.95
90 MB: $11.95
180 MB: $19.95

Eva Air30 MB: $.95
100 MB: $14.95
300 MB: $29.95
Garuda IndonesiaFree Wi-Fi for First Class passengers

Boeing 777-300 ER
1 hour: $11.95

3 hour: $16.95
24 hours: $21.95
Text chat (20 MB:) $5

Airbus A330-200/300
30 minutes (15 MB:) $5

1 hour (30 MB:) $11.95
3 hours (50 MB:) $16.95
Flight duration (100 MB): $21.95

Hainan AirlinesFree Wi-Fi (no information disclosed on usage limits)
IberiaA330-200 and A350 – High-Speed Wi-Fi
1 hour (40 MB:) ~$10 (€8.99)

3 hours (100 MB:) ~$22 (€19.99)
Flight duration (200 MB:) ~$33 (€29.99)
A340-600 and A300-300 – Standard Wi-Fi
4 MB: ~$6 (€4.95)
10 MB: ~$11 (€9.95)
25 MB: ~$22 (€19.95)
45 MB: ~$39 (€34.95)
Japan AirlinesDomestic flights
Free

International routes
1 hour: $10.15

24 hours: $18.80
10% discount when paying with JAL card
KLMSelect international flights
Some aircraft charge by data:

20 MB: ~$6 (€5)
50 MB: ~$11 (€10)
200 MB: ~$33 (€30)
Some aircraft charge by time:
Free pass for messaging
Surf pass: 1 hour ~$9 (€8), flight duration ~$20 (€18)
Stream pass: flight duration ~$33 (€30)
LufthansaShort-haul flights
Messaging: ~$3 (€3)

Surf: ~$8 (€7)
Stream: ~$13 (€12)
Long-haul flights
Messaging: ~$8 (€7)

Surf: ~$19 (€17)
Stream: ~$32 (€29)
Malaysia AirlinesMessaging (10 MB): $2
Social (50 MB): $10
Business (200 MB): $25
Available on the A350
Norwegian AirFree Wi-Fi for flights within Europe or between the U.S. and the Caribbean
Philippine Airlines30 MB free for Economy passengers
100 MB free for Business Class passengers
100 MB extra: $5
QantasAvailable and free on selected domestic flights only
Qatar AirwaysFree for the first 30 minutes and $10 to extend for the flight duration
SASDomestic and Scandinavian flights: $7
European flights: $7
Flights to/from Asia and the U.S.: $19
Singapore Airlines100 MB free for Suites/First Class Passengers
30 MB free for Business Class Passengers/ PPS Club Members
Other passengers or for extended use:
5 MB: $5.99

10 MB: $9.99
$0.15 per additional 100 KB over the data plan
TAP Air PortugalBetween Europe and North and South America, onboard the A330 fleet
14 MB: $14.99
50 MB: $45
Free messaging on the Neo fleet
Virgin Atlantic40 MB: ~$6 (£4.99)
150 MB: ~$19 (£14.99)
Unlimited data (on A330s, A340s and 747s:) ~$19 (£14.99)
Messaging pass (on A330s, A340s and 747s:) ~$4 (£2.99)
WestJetDuration of flight: $7.99

How to Save on Airplane Wi-Fi

There are several credit cards that offer the benefit of free or discounted airplane Wi-Fi. These credit cards all have annual fees so are not worth getting for this benefit alone, but if you’re choosing between 2 cards, then this may swing the balance in favor of one over another.

The following credit cards give cardholders a yearly quota of free Gogo Wi-Fi passes that are valid on domestic and international flights, per segment.

  • The Business Platinum® Card from American Express10 free Gogo passes. Annual fee: $595.
  • U.S. Bank Altitude Reserve Visa Infinite® Card – 12 free Gogo passes. Annual fee: $400
  • UBS Visa Infinite credit card – 12 free Gogo passes. Annual fee: $495
  • Crystal® Visa Infinite®12 free Gogo passes. Annual fee: $400

Final Thoughts

Ground-based businesses have long seen the benefits of offering free Wi-Fi to their customers as the marketing exposure of a Facebook check-in or shared Instagram photo far outweigh the operational costs.

Airplanes are one of the few places that payment is required to access Wi-Fi, but it looks like this may be set to change with JetBlue trailblazing free inflight Wi-Fi and talks of Delta following suit.

With technical developments in streamlining airplane antennas, operational costs for fuel consumption are decreasing and these savings can hopefully be passed on to passengers.

The launch of the ViaSat-3 satellites in 2021 and 2022 will take ViaSat’s high-speed connection global and with Panasonic’s upgrades to Gen 3 modems, airlines using Panasonic’s Ku-Band connection should also see an improvement in speed.


FAQ

How do you get Wi-Fi on a plane?

Airplane Wi-Fi is supplied through 1 of 2 operating systems. Air to ground Wi-Fi is where an antenna is mounted on the underside of an airplane to receive signals from ground-based cell towers, and satellite Wi-Fi is where ground signals are bounced to satellites in orbit that are then transmitted to an antenna positioned on top of an airplane.

Which airlines have free Wi-Fi?

In the United States, the only airline to offer Wi-Fi for free is JetBlue. Delta and Alaska both offer free messaging services but this does not include the option to browse the web or stream content. Some international airlines offering free Wi-Fi are Air New Zealand, China Airlines, China Eastern, Norwegian Air, and Qatar Airways (first 30 minutes free).

Do you get Wi-Fi on long haul flights?

Some international long-haul carriers offer Wi-Fi onboard their aircraft. Long-haul airlines offer satellite Wi-Fi as journeys would usually cross over a large expanse of water where air to ground Wi-Fi wouldn’t be suitable.

Do you have to pay for plane Wi-Fi?

Most airlines charge for inflight Wi-Fi, with some based on time usage and some on data usage. U.S. airlines tend to offer hourly or day passes available to purchase either prior to, or on the flight, and monthly and yearly subscription services with unlimited use.

Can you get Wi-Fi on a plane over the ocean?

Airplanes can provide Wi-Fi when flying over oceans if they are supplied by a satellite operating system. This is where signals from ground units are beamed to satellites in orbit, which then relay these signals to an airplane even when traveling over water.

Is Gogo inflight Wi-Fi free?

Gogo inflight Wi-Fi is not usually free with most airlines and passes must be purchased prior to, or during the flight. Gogo offers 1 hour or 24-hour day passes and some participating airline partners also offer monthly and annual subscriptions.

Is Gogo inflight Wi-Fi free on American Airlines?

Gogo inflight Wi-Fi is not currently free with American Airlines. The following fees apply:

  • 1 hour pass: $7
  • Day pass: $19
  • Monthly subscription: $49.95
  • 2 devices monthly subscription: $59.95
Amar Hussain

About Amar Hussain

Amar was born and raised in England, UK, embarked on an 11 country round the world gap year after graduation and then became well and truly hooked. The first gap year inspired a second which ended up being a 23 country down-the-world trip from Canada to Antarctica. Since then Amar has endeavored to turn his gap year into a ‘gap life’ and has spent the last 10 years traveling the 7 continents.

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