3V Gear Outlaw Sling Pack Over the Shoulder Day Bag
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- Built to exacting standards from heavy-duty 600D PVC nylon; Reinforced top and side handles
- Main compartment and hydration sleeve can accept CCW accessories; Shoulder strap designed for left shoulder for better weapon shouldering
- Bag can be worn in front and contents comfortably accessed while sitting; MOLLE and PALs compatible
- Molded EVA vented back panel and air mesh sling strap; Hydration compatible
- Theft deterrent devices built-in to secure zipper pulls; Water bottle pocket fits 32 oz. bottle
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3V Gear Outlaw Sling Pack For the adventurer always on the move, impossible to catch and virtually unstoppable, only the 3V Gear Outlaw Sling Pack will do. Don’t miss a step with this innovative sling style pack designed to provide quick access to your mission critical gear without removing the pack. Simply sling the Outlaw from your back to your chest and access via the side oriented compartments to your neatly organized gear. Built to exacting standards from heavy-duty 600D PVC nylon with rust resistant nylon zippers this pack can handle the rigors of Every Day Carry without a hitch. When carrying a large load, the extra stabilizer strap will transform theOutlaw Gear Slinger into a hauler just as steady and stabile as any daypack. Featuring three intelligently sized storage compartments (with built in organizers), hydration compatible, and sling style design allows for full range of motion whether shouldering a weapon or scrambling up a talus slope. You’ll be the one with the quickest draw when outfitted with the Outlaw. Features: Built to exacting standards from heavy-duty 600D PVC nylon Main compartment: 15” H x 8”W x 4”D (480 cubic inches) w/ internal organization Top front: 4.5" H x 7.5" W x 2" D (68 cubic inches) w/ internal organization Bottom front: 8.5" H x 8" W x 2" D (136 cubic inches) w/ internal organization Overall Size: 684” total cubic inches Main compartment and hydration sleeve can accept CCW accessories Shoulder strap designed for left shoulder for better weapon shouldering Bag can be worn in front and contents comfortably accessed while sitting Water bottle pocket sized to fit 32 oz. bottle Theft deterrent devices built-in to secure zipper pulls All zipper pulls threaded with para-cord for durability and noise reduction MOLLE and PALs compatible Reinforced top and side handles Molded EVA vented back panel and air mesh sling strap Hydration compatible MOLLE Velcro ID panel w/3V Gear 3D PVC Logo patch
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The bottom line is that this bag is a great deal at this price. There is no other way to put it. Sure, it is a knockoff of the Maxpedition Sitka Gearslinger. But, so what. There are plenty of knockoff bags out there and being a knockoff does not detract from a bag's usefulness or applications. As you can see from the uploaded images, I had the opportunity to evaluate the 3V bag side by side with the Maxpedition. Hands down, Maxpedition (Made in Taiwan by the way, not the USA), is a higher quality bag for the reasons indicated in this review. However, at more than double the price, the 3V proves to be close enough that most people would be satisfied, especially for everyday non-survival urban use. If you are a hardcore survivalist or backpacker type who really puts your gear through serious abuse, you will likely want to purchase the Maxpedition and stay within that line for most of your gear.
The 3V has a good overall build quality. I spent about 10 minutes cutting or burning all the loose threads however. Also, the bag has a slightly weird smell that will last at least two weeks. The layout of the bag is nearly identical to the Maxpedition, so much so, it is not worth mentioning the differences in detail. The Molle layout is not standard however and seems to be slightly off. So, if you plan on extending functionality of the pack through Molle attachments, be forewarned you might need to make some adjustments. I found the cross body strap of the 3v bag to not be as comfortable compared to the Maxpedition; just slightly different ergonomics that will probably make a difference only to those wearing a weighed down pack for extended periods of time.
There are two major quality differences in my opinion between the 3v and Maxpedition; stitching and material. Clearly, the material of the Maxpedition is different and arguably slightly superior, though not a deal breaker in my opinion if the bag will be used as an urban EDC. It is stiffer (it will break in) and seems to keep it's structure (unpacked) just a little better. The potential deal breaker for some, especially hardcore enthusiasts, will likely be seam construction. When packed full, the 3v seams appear to "spread" compared to the Maxpedition, which do not. Upon close inspection, this appears due to the stitch count difference between the bags, with the Maxpedition slightly ahead. Once again, it may be an issue to those who will be really putting this bag through long-term abuse.
The 3v is clearly a good to great bag in consideration of the price point. Most people will be very happy with it as an EDC. On a side note, I was impressed with the ability of the bag to hold my work laptop (HP EliteBook measuring 15.9 inches diagonally) in the main compartment. It is just a little tight, but it works, with room left over for my Domke camera bag insert to hold my Fuji x100s and some accessories.
When the bag arrived, I was ready to start sorting through my stuff and start packing this thing. It's a great size, and the left shoulder carry actually works really nice. The bag has plenty of adjustment points and this is done fairly easily. The material of the bag itself is very nice, and exactly what you'd expect for a pack like this. What I wasn't impressed with was the loose and slopping stitching that is supposed to be holding everything together. As I went through the pack and started to give it a real close inspection, I noticed that there were a lot of long hanging threads and even a hole close to the top of the bag where the top outer compartment is sewn to the main bag. I ended up just breaking out my sewing kit and completing what the manufacturer didn't. It took me about an hour, but it's definitely stronger now. I was just disappointed that there didn't seem to be any quality control with this one. My last pack from 3V gear also contained a bouns patch and I noticed that some reviewers stated that they had received one for this bag too. Mine didn't come with anything...well...just a couple of holes. Maybe it was field tested for an emergency situation? Who knows? Maybe I just got the runt of the liter? I read that one reviewer said that he had problems with the zippers. I've given those a close inspection and as far as I can tell, they look pretty good so far.
Well, after mending it back together with needle and thread, I threw a "2nd Amendment" patch on it and welcomed it to my survival arsenal. The size and design of the bag are going to work really well for my intended purpose for it. Just disappointed I had to spend some extra time going in to fix it. While I understand that there will always be some manufacturing mishaps, it will certainly make me a bit more hesitant for future purchases.