Pacsafe Prosafe 1000 TSA Accepted Combination Lock
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- 3" high
- 1.25" wide
- 3-dial combination lock with deadbolt locking mechanism
- Hardened steel shackle
- Travel Sentry approved, TSA-accepted
- Weighs 2.5 ounces
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The Prosafe 1000 TSA-accepted combination lock has three dials and a deadbolt locking mechanism. The lock is Travel Sentry approved, meaning TSA agents (US), and security officers in Canada, Japan, Israel, Finland, Austria, South Korea, and the UK can open and relock your bag using codes and secured tools.
Pacsafe keeps travelers one step ahead of the game by keeping their gear secure from opportunistic thieves with a wide range of stylish adventure backpacks, leisure bags, urban bags, women’s bags, and camera bags, as well as luggage and travel accessories.
- Product Dimensions: 0.8 x 1.3 x 3 inches
- Shipping Weight: 2.9 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
- ASIN: B004LLCTTY
- Item model number: 10260100
- Date first available at Amazon.com: January 31, 2011
- Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
- International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
- Average Customer Review:
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For my application, I used this lock to lock the laptop and cargo compartments of my Eagle Creek Morpheus 22 inch 2-in-1 suitcase. The shackle was long enough to lock each pair of zippers to the fabric latch point. On quality suitcases, these fabric strips keep a thief from puncturing the bag zipper with a ballpoint pen, stealing your stuff, then moving the locked zippers over the punctured track to re-zip the bag and thus make you ignorant of the theft. All this being said, remember that luggage locks on soft walled suitcases are theft deterrents at best, nothing more. When used as I described, someone would have had to conspicuously wreck my suitcase to steal from it, and I could have noticed immediately.
The lock itself is well made: the shackle is sturdy and the plastic body feels good to the touch, like a quality product. To set the combo, one opens the shackle, pulls the bottom tumbler (where the TSA key goes) and turns 90 degrees. Twist the dials to your preferred combo and then reset the tumbler. To unlock the shackle, dial the combo and press the tumbler in (upward) and the shackle will spring out. To lock, press the shackle into the lock and listen and fee the "click." This is a positive locking mechanism, meaning the shackle with lock in place whether the proper combo is set or no, but naturally if you forget to scramble the dials after locking the shackle, any other idiot can simply press the tumbler to open the lock.
One caveat about this lock that another reviewer here spotted dead on: If you get the first two numbers correctly dialed in on this lock, you can feel out the third number by pressing on the tumbler. To be fair, most three dial locks are similarly flawed. As such, I would not recommend this lock for extended unsupervised use (24+ hours). But I would say the same for any 10 digit, 3 dial combo lock.
I was thoroughly satisfied with this lock's performance on my long trip and can readily recommend so long as you are aware of what luggage locks are for--DETERRENCE.
c. Wandering by Installments