At the front is an iPad, with Honeywell's new pilot apps. It shows all of the critical flight information that pilots would typically need to carry on in paper form.
Once in the air it can show in real-time where pockets of particularly bad turbulence are up ahead. The pilot is then able to manouevre the plane through the turbulence, resulting in a smoother flight for everyone on board.
The clear, sunny weather meant our one-hour flight around the South-East of England wasn't exactly a turbulence hotspot, but it was nice to know they could avoid it if needed.
In the back of the plane are a stack of servers and routers, which provide the wifi for the plane.
Honeywell has worked with satellite internet company Inmarsat to get stronger, faster Wi-Fi on board. While previous planes get their wifi beamed up to them from the ground, Honeywell and Inmarsat's solution uses satellites to beam the connection down to the plane.
It's not just the pilots that benefit from all this connected tech; there's around 25,000 sensors on board the plane which can feed information about the plane's status to ground maintenance crew ahead of landing.
When the plane touches down, the crews know exactly which parts of the plane needs to be serviced.