Lowepro 乐摄宝 LP36890-PWW 相机包(黑色) Photo Sport BP 300 AW II（亚马逊进口直采,美国品牌）
Lowepro乐摄宝Photo Sport系列的BP 300 II AW运用UltraCinchTM 保护您的摄影设备，并且您在开放空间的所有物品。当您远足、骑自行车、攀登、滑雪或者奔跑时都可牢固放置相机设备。全新UltraCinch的设计特点是只需一个简单的收拉动作——将拉环系紧，便可将相机设备锁定在隔层内。
保护您的设备远离干扰。内置内置全天候防护罩（All Weather AW CoverTM）保护相机和个人设备远离雨、雪、尘、沙困扰。
在专有水合袋内放置一个2升装的CamelbakTM 或 PlatypusTM 贮液器来提供水分。它包括一个快卸扣和内部回路，方便存取设备。带UTS涂层的轻型弹性布料，性能卓越
I just backpacked all over Asia (Myanmar, Laos, Philippines, Indonesia, Sri Lanka, Thailand, Japan) for 3 months, and this was *the only bag I brought with me*. It contained:
- camera (Sony a7r ii)
- 3 lenses (25mm, 50mm, 90mm)
- 13" Macbook in the bladder sleeve
- electronics bag (foldable keyboard, mini tripod, etc)
- clothing bag for 3 months (mostly merino wool, and 2 pants/shorts from Outlier)
- toiletries bag
I put this bag through the test. Since my camera gear is expensive and the only thing valuable I own, I carried my bag with me literally every second for 3 months. I slept in hostels/bungalows/cottages/homestays, not hotels -- which furthered the need to always carry it.
I climbed up vertical limestone mountains (often resting it on the sharp rocks), hiked in rainforests, hiked up a 12,200 ft (3,700m) mountain/volcano filled w/ dirt and gravel all over, had it on the beach, and rode a motorbike for 11 days. I crashed my bike twice, causing the bag to fall off and roll all on the asphalt and dirt. Not only was the bag unscathed, but the contents (laptop, camera) were in perfect shape.
The bag never tore. There was only a slight pen-hole sized hole in the outer stuff-it pocket. This is nothing.
The shoulder straps were amongst the comfiest I've had. Sure, it's not the lightest bag (like the Arc'teryx waterproof bags), but that's because they are striking a balance with comfort (i.e, the Arc'teryx bags aren't as comfortable and have fewer frills).
Although it's a funky, new design, it works. It's perfect for me. I don't like having to open a pouch just to get to my camera bag within it. Having a designated camera section is what I need, and the fact that you can put tons of items on top of that section (and in front, since there is no floor), that's great. I can cram my hardshell jacket in that section, filling the space and providing a cushion for the items that remain on top.
I love the outer, typical top pocket, along w/ the stuff-it pocket. Having a water bottle side pocket is essential for me, too.
The only thing I found disappointing was the hip-belt. It gets in the way for me. At full load, I was carrying 9.4 kg (21 lbs), and I never felt the need to wear the hipbelt. It got in the way when entering toilet stalls with it, and having to set it down on public trains and buses, as there are often nasty liquids and trash on the ground... so anything that gets on the hipbelt might touch me as I walk, too. I ended up just cutting off the hipbelt with scissors.
I ran into 2 other people during my trip who had the same bag, and they shared the same sentiments of being excited for the bag :-)
Honestly, I can't even think of an improvement to make. Maybe lighter? But that comes at the price of being less comfortable, so I like the balance that they reached here.
The second complaint is minor by comparison; the description says the bag will hold a 2 liter hydration bladder. I have a High Sierra 2L pouch and it doesn't actually fit with 2 liters of water in it. Even dumping some of the water the bladder has to be crammed into the hydration pocket and compressed vertically to fit.
Those two criticisms aside, this is a great bag. It holds my entire walkabout micro 4/3 kit of 4 prime lenses and a zoom, camera body, 2 spare batteries, and a couple of filters. Even when carrying a larger zoom like the Panasonic 100-300 there is room for everything in it. Now, I normally carry an Olympus EM-5 II, so it is a very compact and space conscious kit. For those that carry something heftier like a Panasonic GH5, your lens space is going to be smaller.
The non-camera storage is perfect for day hiking. I've taken it out for small 3 mile walks and 14 mile hikes in the mountains and the water was a godsend and there was plenty of room for snacks. I have even been caught out in the mountains when a thunderstorm rolled in with crazy rain. I can say the rain cover was well tested and kept everything dry, and I was doubly glad that the bag was big enough for my rain jacket. The storm killed most of my photography ambitions that day but was a wonderful field test of the pack and its ability to protect my gear.
I pack light when I'm abroad, but even with the embedded camera section, this holds more than you'd think. I'm very pumped to bring this on a month long excursion through India next month.
The one thing I've heard from others, and sort of agree with, is the feeling of the straps. Now, ANY backpack (expensive or cheap) will eventually rub if you don't take a break every so often. I've used a very large selection of bags from huge military grade packs, to backpacking setups with all the support framing inside, to a school backpack. Nothing it perfect, but I think people give these straps too much flak.
They feel light to the tough, but that doesn't mean they don't feel strong. It's a material thing - lightish weight but still sturdy.
Would I take this up Everest? Maybe half way. Otherwise, no.
Get the bag you need for your travels - this one happens to be perfect for a minimalist traveling photographer.