A quick note to people counting either beds or seats, that will likely lead you to the wrong conclusion.
If you applied that to a nuclear submarine, you would drastically underestimate the number of crew, because people work shifts and share bunks (US navy terminology is hot bunking).
So there are minimum 3 pilots, rotating between
There will be 2 gunners, but these are unlikely to spend more than a few hours a week in the gunnery chairs. They will share bed 2, but otherwise mess about playing that chesslike game when the ship is not under attack. Only 2 are needed, not 3 because they only have to pay attention so infrequently, unlike pilots who must both be at the wheel at all times in a ship that obeys regulations.
I would suggest there is likely to be 2 engineers as well, who can share bed 3. This will allow someone to always be manning the engine room, as well 8 man hours per day for repairs (16 hour work days).
This leaves us with 3 additional bunks in 1 room.
Depending on how these are hot bunked, they could support 1 selfish captain, 3 passengers in relative comfort, or up to 9 crew if they were required.
The Falcon, obeying sensible precautions, would host 8-16 people at all times.