- -40%, -50%, -60%, -70%... Découvrez les Soldes Amazon jusqu'au 16 février 2016 inclus. Profitez-en !
- Gratuit : téléchargez l'application Amazon pour iPhone, iPad, Android ou Windows Phone ou découvrez la nouvelle application Amazon pour Tablette Android !
- Publiez votre livre : sur Kindle Direct Publishing En format papier ou ebook c'est simple et rapide et vous pourrez toucher des millions de lecteurs en quelques clics ici !
- Plus de 10 000 ebooks indés à moins de 3 euros à télécharger en moins de 60 secondes .
- Profitez de nos promotions Photo et Caméscopes, et faites des économies !
Black Rapid SnapR 20 Sac avec sangle (Import Royaume Uni)
|Ancien prix:||EUR 29,99|
|Prix :||EUR 26,99 LIVRAISON GRATUITE Détails|
|Économisez :||EUR 3,00 (10%)|
|Tous les prix incluent la TVA.|
|Nos prix incluent l'éco-participation sur tous les produits concernés. Vous voulez recycler votre appareil électrique ou électronique gratuitement ? En savoir plus ici.
Les clients ayant consulté cet article ont également regardé
Offres spéciales et liens associés
Quels sont les autres articles que les clients achètent après avoir regardé cet article?
Descriptions du produit
SNAP R20, Sac photo avec courroie accés rapide pour appareil compact - Le sac de transport combiné à la sangle coulissante, un concept révolutionnaire - Courroie fonctionnelle équipée d'un sac matelassé - Il suffit de faire glisser l'appareil hors du sac le long de la courroie pour être en position de prise de vue - 3 en 1 : peut s'utiliser comme un sac bandoulière, une courroie coulissante, un sac à main ou les 3 réunis
Commentaires en ligne
Meilleurs commentaires des clients
Pochettes latérales très pratiques pour les accus et le pare-soleil.
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
- Perfect fit for Canon G cameras (G9-G12) and Nikon P7000
- Quality construction including zippers
- Two side pockets for accessories
- Unique, yet practical method for carrying your camera
- Very easy to bring the camera up to shooting level from hip level
- 3 ways to use the SnapR
- Could use a small grab handle
SIZE & CONSTRUCTION
The first thing I noticed about the SnapR was the build quality. The quality materials were well put together and the zippers opened and closed smoothly. I'd dare say that the build quality surpasses that of Lowepro, who you might already know I'm a big fan of. The attention to detail was very refreshing. From the buckle covers to the expandable side pockets and the rubbery bottom, you can tell that someone at BlackRapid was paying very close attention. The SnapR is not a small bag. It's not meant to be. The SnapR is an advanced bag/strap for your advanced point & shoot. So Canon G12 and Nikon P7000 owners, this is the bag you didn't know you wanted, needed or even existed. BlackRapid states that the SnapR fits cameras up to the following dimensions, 5.25" x 3.25" x 2". The Canon G12 is 4.41" x 3.00" x 1.90" while the Nikon P7000 is 4.5" x 3.1" x 1.8".
The SnapR in its basic form, is a camera bag with a removable shoulder strap. The strap has a thin but comfortable shoulder pad that is also removable. The strap has a non-slip side that keeps it from venturing off on its own. The opening where you place the camera inside is unique in that it's actually on the small side (not the side with pockets) of the bag, not on the top. This works well in combination with the strap function of the SnapR.
In the strap configuration, you screw a stainless steel fastener to your camera via the tripod socket. The fastener is unique to the SnapR and is referred to as the FastenR-SnapR. Like their other fasteners, it has a loop that you thread a short male buckle strap to, which you then connect to a female buckle end that is attached to the long shoulder strap. In this configuration, you can let the camera hang down on your hip and when you need to take a photo, you can slide the camera up to your shooting level very quickly. The female buckle end on the main shoulder strap glides freely up and down the strap. This also has the advantage of securing your camera in case you drop your camera while handling it; it'll just slide down the strap back down to your hip.
If you decide you just want to carry it in your hands, you can unbuckle your camera from the shoulder strap and attach it to the included wrist strap. When you're done shooting, just unbuckle it again and store it inside the bag. Amazingly clever, don't you think? If you want to put your camera down on a flat surface, give the FastenR-2 a few twists to remove it, otherwise you'll have to lay your camera down on the LCD or lens.
The price of the SnapR is a very small price to pay to help protect and conveniently use your $400+ camera. The only thing I hope BlackRapid will consider adding in the future is a small grab handle at the top. When setting the bag down, I'm forced to either grab the entire bag by the sides or use the long shoulder strap. Neither of those are as convenient as having a small grab handle. BlackRapid warranties their R-strap for 1 year and I assume it is the same with the SnapR.
If you own an advanced point & shoot camera, this is an amazingly functional bag/strap to pair it with. Even users with smaller cameras will likely find it useful. The build quality is top notch and bests even industry stalwarts like Lowepro. The BlackRapid SnapR is one of my favorite camera bags of all-time.
* Review sample courtesy of BlackRapid Inc.
The intent of the SnapR 20 is to combine a fast access, nicely styled shoulder bag with the benefits of a glide strap.
It's a good first try, a very well finished product whose rugged construction and configurability prevents it from working as effectively as it should.
Camera access is from the end of the bag, through a dual zipper pull type of access that opens up the entire end in one motion.
The bag is designed to behave somewhat like a holster - pull open the end, grab the camera (stored upside down, and hopefully with a grip to grab), pull up to shooting position, fire, return.
However, the bag does not widen towards the opening to make it easy to insert your fingers, so you wind up tilting the bag down to slide the camera out, tilting it up to fish it out, or dragging the camera out by yanking on the glide strap.
The zippers are also too heavy-duty and don't move easily.
Two hands are needed, and if you wear it on the right side like the factory intends, you often have to hold the bag with your right hand, pull the camera out with your left, and transfer it to your right hand before shooting. This is fast access?
You can wear the bag on your left, but then you have to twist your hand unnaturally to pull the camera out of the upside-down storage position required by the tripod fitting mount scheme.
That tripod screw fitting, BR's claim to fame, is the cause of a lot of this fussing and compromise.
The two-zipper pull, while quick, is actually mandated by the choice of bulky Fastex plastic buckles to attach the strap glider to the camera lanyard and to allow switching between glide strap and hand strap.
When attached to the camera tripod mount using Black Rapid's mounting screw, the glide strap lanyard is pulled almost completely into the bag, and the buckle lies over the end of the bag, blocking the door zipper from fully closing.
The two-zipper approach at least allows the sides of the door to be fully closed, but the camera is not fully protected from rain and sand when the glide strap is in use (and there's no rain cover provided).
A better solution, and one more appropriate for the size and weight of a small camera, is to use a thin, long lanyard attached to one of the existing strap mounts on the camera, like LumaLabs or Op-Tech do. This would allow the end to be closed more fully and would not take up as much space inside the bag.
I contend that the best configuration for fast access is a drop-in style pouch with a gusseted opening.
Zip or rip open, camera presents grip up, grab and go. It often just doesn't look as pretty and metro-hip.
In fact, essentially the same glide strap operation is possible with ANY drop-in style pouch with a shoulder strap - just wear the pouch across your chest (not on your shoulder), use the camera manufacturer's wrist strap and loop it around the forward half of the shoulder strap (use a readily available metal slider for lowered friction and zero tangling if you want).
If you want really fumble-free access and lower potential for theft, run your belt through the pouch's belt loop (if you're wearing a belt).
And you can still unclip the wrist strap from the shoulder strap and use the camera untethered.
I'd recommend before spending the considerable money on the SnapR 20 you look into drop-in pouches like the LowePro SlipLock 30 or Apex series, the ThinkTankPhoto Modular Pouch, or other competitors.
Some of them even look as metro-hip as the SnapR 20 but in a more vertical, European-cool sort of way.
Like the G12 and P7000 enthusiast compact cameras its designed to store, the SnapR 20 is overly fussy and over-engineered.
As it happened, my husband and I were going on a cruise soon after I bought the camera, and I would need to carry some sort of small handbag to dinner & elsewhere on ship. The central section of the Snapr 20 is a little bit long for my camera, but that meant that I could shove a fold up nylon shopping bag in behind the camera. I used the side pockets to hold my spare battery & SD card, as well as cabin key and any other necessities.
On an everyday basis, I carry my camera in a snug case in my handbag, but when we travel, I like to use a small backpack, and keep valuable items in some sort of small bag in front of me. On the cruise trip, when we went on shore trips, I put my passport, coin purse, and credit cards in a pocket of the camera bag. This meant that I had the important things right under my hands where I could protect them, with less important items (water bottle, umbrella, etc.) in my backpack. It worked wonderfully.
I also got the smaller size Snapr, thinking it would fit my camera better. My camera fits into the smaller case very snugly, and I have not found it as useful as the 20 snapr.
I learned about BlackRapid when I was reading reviews of the camera (which I bought from Amazon) because some people reviewing the camera recommended BlackRapid. I ordered my case from the BlackRapid site. (I think Amazon didn't carry the cases then.)They were very helpful about getting me the case in a rush, and were very responsive to my questions. All in all, I highly recommend the company and their products.