This is a nice knapsack. My main concern is that the zip tabs are slender however the zips are fine.
Photograph 1 shows you what it resembles.
There are two principal compartments – the fundamental one, closest to the knapsack lashes (photograph 2) and one simply behind it (photograph 3). The previous has a divider that stretches to the lower part of the sack as displayed in photograph 2; the last option has a cross section pocket (with no velcro seal for instance), extending roughly most of the way to the lower part of the pack as displayed in photographs 3 and 4.
I would have expected a heavier obligation zip tabs (see photograph 5) – this sack isn’t of the tactical norm. The zip tabs are slim – I have deducted one star thus. Having said that, at the hour of composing this sack’s expense was only 24 – it is modest. It is simply disheartening that they didn’t source out the better quality zip tabs – doubtlessly it could have added a minuscule aggregate to the general cost? I should add that what makes a difference is the zips, not the tabs, and they appear to be great quality. To be sure, they open and close without a hitch – my anxiety is the zip tabs, not the zips. Assuming the tab breaks, I recommend supplanting it with paracord or a cut-off piece of shoestring (not that that legitimizes placing dainty zip tabs on it in any case).
There is an extra pocket on each side and one more on the back (photograph 6). Every one of the three are protected by twin lashes with press-studs on each, so they can be eliminated. Photograph 7 shows the twin lashes and press-studs off the back on one of the two side pockets.
It has a midriff and bosom clasp. The previous is a good size. A bosom clasp is great as it stops the lashes sneaking off your shoulder or moving separated – especially significant on the off chance that you are running or plunging a precarious slant (for example they are valuable whenever that the knapsack will hop around on your back).