- Shipping Weight: 2.4 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- ASIN: B01DUIQV60
- Average Customer Review: 145 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #41,321 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)
Exos Bravo Tactical Assault Backpack Rucksack. Great as a Bug Out Bag, Daypack, or Go Bag; for Hiking, or Camping. Molle equipped & hydration pack ready
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- Capacity: 34L, 2073 CU in. When measured in accordance with Standard ASTM F2153
- Inner Main Compartment: 18" x 10" x 5", Inner Secondary Compartment: 16" x 9" x 3"
- Outer Top Compartment: 5" x 8" x 3", Outer Bottom Compartment: 10" x 8" x 3"
- Material: 600D Polyester, Double-Stitched Grab Handle, Ventilated Mesh Padding for Strap & Back Area
- Heavy Duty Zippers and Utility-Style Cord Pulls, Side and Front Load Compression System
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With a 34L capacity per Active Standard (measured in accordance with ASTM F2153) , the five zippered compartments provide plenty of space to secure large tools and gear as well as compartments and pockets to organize small components. The rear most zippered compartment is great for carrying a water bladder as it has an output for the drink tube, or it could be used to carry a standard size 15 inch laptop instead. When full, the Bravo measures 18.5" tall, 14" deep, and 11" wideBuilt with a focus on quality and functionality, the Bravo's outer shell material is durable 600D polyester with extra reinforcement at load bearing seams and strap connection points. Ventilated mesh padding on the shoulder straps and back area provides superior comfort and air flow. Each side has a 3” x 2” Velcro loop pad to attach any standard embroidered or PVC Velcro patch. All excess strap material can easily be secured with our strap retention system, keeping your straps neat and away from any possible snag hazards while moving through terrain. Internally the compartments feature organizational pockets for securing and separating gear. For security, the cord pulls can be cinched together by zip tie, cord, or through the suspension straps to deter would-be pickpockets. External MOLLE webbing is stitched according to military specifications, with 1" tall webbing and standard 1" spacing. This webbing is compatible with MOLLE pouches and accessories, creating the ability for the user to build a fully modular pack system.
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Seller Warranty DescriptionExos Warrants each product sold to be free of defects in materials or workmanship for 1 year past the original purchase date. Some exclusions apply. See Exos Gear website for full details.
Top customer reviews
Ok, I'll start with the elephant in the room. This backpack is such a close copy of the Maxpedition Falcon III that I wouldn't be surprised if it was made by the same company. As luck would have it, I own a Maxpedition Falcon III, so I can do a comparison review of the two. In one of the pictures I have the Exos on the left (in grey) and the Maxpedition on the right (the khaki and OD green).
Price: I hate it when people put price at the end, it is generally a much higher priority then that. The Exos and the Maxpedition aren't even in the same price category. I purchased the Exos for around $45, and the Maxpedition for $125. That is a huge discrepancy.
Materials and construction: All of the materials used in each pack seems to be identical. Fabric weight, straps, buckles, zippers, all identical. The stitching is also identical, everything is double stitched.
Features: Here is where we can see some differences between the two packs.The Exos has a bladder pouch on the back. It also has hook and loop field on the top of both sides for patches. The Maxpedition has a computer pocket in the main compartment, it has a hook and loop field inside the smaller of the two compartments (I use it with a Maxpedition universal hook and loop holster for my carry gun when I am going into one of those ridiculous gun free zones), and it has a hook and loop field all the way across where the logo is.
If I could go back and do it over, I may have only purchased the Exos. The few things the Maxpedition has as an advantage over the Exos do not really justify a $75 premium. I do like the color options of the Maxpedition better, when I bought the Exos the choices were black or grey, neither of which I found wildly attractive (black screams "guy with a gun!" and grey is just not common enough to be subtle). I was also not that thrilled with the way the front cinch strap on the Exos was interfering with opening the two smaller front pockets, but I fixed that (see below).
One of the great things about owning both of these packs is the Maxpedition had a few ways the straps were set up that I could copy on the Exos. I left two more pictures to help explain what I did. First, the front cinch strap/Y shaped strap. I pulled the bottom part of the Y all the way out of the buckle and pulled it out of the MOLLE. I reinserted it only through the MOLLE on the front of the lower front pocket, and extended the top part of the Y. Now it is much easier to open both of the front pockets. The second thing I did was minor, but I flipped all the short ends of the straps back through the buckles. You can see this in the last picture I uploaded, the top strap is the way it came, the bottom strap is my modification, This helps secure the straps just a little bit better.
There it is, I would not blame anyone for buying the Maxpedition, but the few features it has over the Exos does not, in my mind, justify a $75 premium (mostly it seems like you are paying for the name). I hope in the future Exos adds some more color options, some earth tones would fit pretty well with the backpacking and tactical orientation of this bag.