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Autres vendeurs sur Amazon
+ EUR 6,50 (livraison en France métropolitaine)
+ EUR 10,60 (livraison en France métropolitaine)
Maxpedition Kodiak Gearslinger Sac à dos 11 L
|Prix :||EUR 203,53 LIVRAISON GRATUITE en France métropolitaine. Détails|
|Tous les prix incluent la TVA.|
- Un support pour caméra designed pour grösstmögliche utilité
- Sac peut être atteint avant et le contenu confortable même assis
- 'Compartiment principal : 47,0 x 28,0 x 10,0 cm (18.5 x 11.0 x 4.0) avec compartiments intégrés
- Gesch ätztes volume : 18 l
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Description du produit
Maxpedition Kodiak S~Type Gearslinger Backpack - Left-side carry version of the famous #0432 Maxpedition Kodiak Gearslinger. Single shoulder backpack designed to maximize utility when rotated towards front of body. Fits up to 15.4" (diagonal screen size) laptop computer. Main compartment: 17" high x 10" wide x 4" thick with internal organization Top front: 4.5" high x 9" wide x 2" thick with internal organization Bottom front: 10" high x 9" wide x 2" thick with internal organization Approximate Capacity: 1100 cu. in. Fits up to 15.4" (diagonal screen size) laptop computer. Main compartment and hydration compartment can accept CCW accessories Shoulder strap designed to go over right shoulder for better weapon shouldering Bag can be worn in front and contents comfortably accessed while sitting down Water bottle pocket sized to fit 32oz Nalgene bottle Compatible with 100oz hydration reservoir Theft deterrent devices built-in to capture zipper pulls PALS modular webbing throughout to for attaching accessories Top and side handles Product Materials 1000-Denier water and abrasion resistant light-weight ballistic nylon fabric Teflon fabric protector for grime resistance and easy maintenance high strength zippers and zipper tracks UTX-Duraflex nylon buckles for low sound closures Triple polyurethane coated for water resistance High tensile strength nylon webbing High tensile strength composite nylon thread (stronger than ordinary industry standard nylon thread) #AS-100 high grade closed-cell foam padding material for superior shock protection Internal seams taped and finished Paracord zipper pulls Stress points double stitched, Bartacked or "Box-and-X" stitched for added strength
Meilleurs commentaires des clients
Un problème s'est produit lors du filtrage des commentaires. Veuillez réessayer ultérieurement.
Par contre il n'est pas fait pour être trop chargé. Trop de poids le rend inconfortable assez rapidement. Système de blocage des ouvertures très rassurant, surtout dans une foule. L'ouverture de la sangle principale est très utile pour enlever le sac sans se plier dans tous les sens, idéal quand on est en blouson de moto en cuir. Sangle additionnelle clipsable pour éviter que le sac ne tourne tout seul, là encore très sécurisant, surtout en moto.
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
- Construction: This bag is very solidly built with great quality of materials and construction. I researched fairly heavily prior to the purchase and have to admit to being critical of claims that people had had Maxpedition products for years of heavy use that still looked new. No longer, the solid construction and quality materials have raised my expectations of what to expect.
- Design: this is a very well thought out bag. I have many bags and packs, being a hiker, climber, and backpacker, and the organization and features in this bag allow for the carry, and easy access, of far more than would be expected in it's fairy modest size. A multitude of pockets, elastic loops, MOLLE attachment points, and so forth provide huge options for organizing gear.
- Comfort: I was skeptical of a single-strap bag at first. While it is true that you want to watch the weight you pile into the bag, it is still better than expected. It will easily accommodate 10-15lbs without discomfort due to the well thought out placement of the straps and the nice, wide, padded main strap. this is going to be dependent more on the individual than the pack, I'm very sure the strap will easily handle more weight than most folks shoulder will handle over any extended time.
- Load compression: When the pack is lightly loaded there is very little way to snug it down for load control. The many pockets and organization feature help with this but overall the compression system for the whole pack is a bit incomplete.
Overall and outstanding design that is very well executed. I will be looking for more products from Maxpedition.
First off, because this is a 1-strap bag, IF YOU OVERLOAD IT, the bag will become uncomfortable to carry and hurt your shoulder and chest. Because of its size, it's pretty easy to put too much stuff into this bag. If you want to use this to replace a school backpack or a day bag, it's not going to work since all of the weight will be focused on a single point. I'll discuss some workarounds later.
Second, the water bottle holder is located in an awkward spot. If you sling this around to your chest, the water bottle holder will be at the bottom of the bag, which makes retrieving and inserting a water bottle much more difficult than it should be. Also, the design of the water bottle pouch will result in the bottle decreasing the size of the main compartment since it will stick into the bag when in the holder pouch.
Third, there are no bottom straps for a tarp, blanket, tent, or other item typically strapped to the bottom of a regular backpack. Basically, there are few external attachment options. Yes, there are loops, d rings, and PALS webbing on the one side of the bag, but that's it.
Fourth, there is no admin section to store pens, small notebooks, and other school\office-type items. Almost every other Maxpedition and your typical school bag has some form of pen-holder/admin type of organization pockets, but the Kodiak only has a "keyper", and lacks any type of school/office type organizational areas. There are a few sleeves in the bottom-middle compartment, and the top compartment has some elastic straps, but there is no dedicated admin panel like what the smaller Malaga has.
Fifth, there is a CCW compartment. This compartment is useless in a real-world situation, because it would take too long for the wearer to sling the bag forward, unzip the compartment, pull out the weapon, then aim at the adversary. If you plan to buy this bag mainly for concealed carry, then you should reconsider your purchase.
Finally, there isn't much in the way of PALS webbing. There's plenty of webbing on the back, but that's not ideal since putting pouches there will affect your center of gravity and make the weight distribution be "bad", for lack of a better term. A few webs are on the side and short belt-strap, but the webbing is insufficient to mount anything significant. As a comparison, the Malaga gearlsinger can support a 10x4 water bottle holder on both sides of it, while the Kodiak cannot support one despite being a larger bag.
You can wear this on your back or on your chest, and effortlessly switch between both carry options. This feature makes the Kodiak be an EXCELLENT travel or commuting pack. If you travel by bus or train, you can simply sling it across your chest and sit down on the bench without having to worry about your stuff. It makes for good airplane carry on as well for the same reasons.
The Kodiak is large enough to fit most laptops. My old 15" laptop would not fit in a Sitka or Malaga, but the Kodiak is just wide enough that it will fit behind the inner panel. It barely fits due to the plastic buckle's attachment strap, but it does fit with no real issues.
Right behind the padding is a CCW compartment with a large loop field. You can attach a hook & loop pistol holster to the bag's loop field. You can fit a 100z water bladder in the CCW compartment, and run the tube out of the top of the bag and through the webbing on the main strap.
It has a whistle attached to the support strap. The support strap can be tucked into the CCW compartment.
Has several built-in features to prevent thieves from opening the zippers without the wearer noticing.
The top, small pouch has plenty of elastic loops to hold things like a zippo lighter, travel-size deodorant, a travel-sized toothbrush, and a normal AA flashlight.
This bag CAN be used as an overnight pack or day-pack if you use it intelligently. The one-strap design WILL make this pack become uncomfortable after 3 or more hours if you put too much weight in it. If you are convinced that this is "the bag to end all bags", then you need to realize that the Kodiak will not replace a 2-strap backpack on its own, but could do so with a belt rig. I want to emphasize the "belt rig" part, because it will make this bag be much more effective, but will cost more.
* If you don't use a round water bottle in the water bottle holder, but instead use a 32-oz GI-style canteen such as the Nalgene Oasis, then you won't lose space in the main compartment. The shape of the GI-style canteen is an effective space-saver for bags like this one, since it's wider but won't intrude on the main compartment.
* If you want to go backpacking using this bag as your main one, you need to fill it with light, bulky items. Heavy, metal items like stoves shouldn't go in this pack, but items like ponchos, tarps, tents, hammocks, ground cloths, cordage, and blankets should go in this pack. Anything that takes up space but is light should be packed in the main compartment.
* If you keep heavy items like knives, axes, saws, metal tent stakes, stoves, food, and water on a belt-mounted pouch, buttpack, or other form of waistpack, and keep light/bulky items in the Kodiak then you will have a much easier time wearing this pack on a long trip. The Maxpedition M-4 and Thermite are good examples of belt/waist packs that compliment the Kodiak by keeping heavy weight near your hips.
Overall, I like this bag and will be keeping it until I find a better one. It does get uncomfortable if you put 15+ pounds in it, but if you watch what you put in it then it will work well. This bag will work better as a travel bag than as a hiking pack.
It is my primary bag, and usually weighs in between 15 to 30 pounds depending on the occasion (I'm a bit obsessed with being prepared). Everything on the bag has held up wonderfully. All of the buckles and zipper work like new. Like many others, I eventually removed the compression straps. They feel unnecessary, and can get in the way when you are trying to access the top pocket. However, it took me a year or so before I learned this and during that year the compression strap held up great as well.
The one strap does make the shoulder sore after extended carry sessions. This inconvenience seems present with all one-strap bag designs, and the duration before the soreness sets in seems to depend largely on the bag weight. I owned a Timbuk2 Classic bag prior to getting this bag and experienced the same issue. The silver lining for this bag is that you can carry it with either shoulder. I usually switch off when one shoulder gets too sore. Doing this with the Timbuk2 (a more common one-strap bag design) was uncomfortable.
The purchase price felt steep when I first got the bag, but after 4 years, it's like making 4 annual payments of $34.25. The annual payment will only decrease the longer I own it, and the bag doesn't look like it's going to fall apart anytime soon.
Overall, I have no regrets with the purchase. Would recommend to anyone who is logical enough to not use a one-strap bag design for prolonged use activities (e.g. hiking, backpacking, jogging).