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23

In general, as long as the box meets the size and weight restrictions for carry-on luggage, you can bring it into the cabin. Luggage restrictions generally do not concern the material from which the luggage is made.


6

I've seen them used, by my family and others, and it's generally not been a problem. A few points to consider - they're more easily used as (disposable) check in bags, because someone else will be carrying them - for a carry-on, you might want to devise a strap or the like to lift with, as it does get annoying to carry a box (particularly a heavy one, to ...


6

Years ago I did this when I moved to a new country. I wanted to bring my desktop computer, so I measured it to confirm it was within the allowed measurements, and traveled with it wrapped in very soft cardboard. I did complete my three flights without issues, but it did raise some eyebrows with the employees: at one check-in counter the employee claimed ...


3

All electronic items are allowed except those that are prohibited by the airline; or the country's security rules. These include: Large batteries (see Is it a true that you can't put ordinary Mac laptops (with the battery) in checked luggage? for some details on the capacities). Anything that can be used as a weapon. Electronic items that do not turn ...


2

According to Transavia website and Vueling you're allowed to take 45x40x25 and 40x20x55 accordingly. Both sites say 10 kg max. Make sure it is only one piece, so no purse, no laptop bags, etc. allowed (put them inside the biggest one). I have Samsonite small bag that sold with "cabin size" label (something like this), and I never had any problems to get on ...


1

Be prepared to have the box X-ray'd and to open the box for inspection, other than that, I don't see why not.



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