pacsafe Venturesafe 45L GII - olive / khaki
Ob und wann dieser Artikel wieder vorrätig sein wird, ist unbekannt.
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- Entspricht den Vorgaben der meisten Fluggesellschaften für maximales Handgepäck
- Frontfach mit Reißverschluss und integrierter großer Tasche mit Reißverschluss zur internen Aufteilung (groß genug für Zeitschriften, Tablet-PC, 15" Laptop, Reiseplaner) und zwei Mesh-Taschen mit Reißverschluss für kleine Gegenstände
- Gurte können während der Reise zum Schutz weggesteckt werden
- Maße (L x B x T): 56 x 35,5 x 23 cm | Gewicht: 1,57 kg | Volumen: 45 L
- Wird wie ein Buch geöffnet (Hauptfach)
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Mit dem Pacsafe Venturesafe 45L GII Reiserucksack können Sie im Großstadtdschungel bequem untertauchen. Sein ergonomisches Design und die diebstahlsichere Ausstattung machen Ihn zu einem zuverlässigen Partner für Städtereisen. Der Reiserucksack schützt Ihren Inhalt mit einem dünnen Stahlnetz, das verhindert, dass Ihr Inhalt Taschenschlitzern in die Hände fällt. Der durchstichfeste Reißverschluss und das Antidiebstahl-Ankerschloss, welches alle Reißverschlüsse mit nur einem Schloss zu verschließt, schützt Ihre Ausstattung vor Langfingern.
Super ist auch, dass die Gurte sich verstecken lassen. Man braucht also keine separate Transporthülle, um zu verhindern, dass die Schnallen auf dem Laufband verhaken/abreißen. Allerdings ist es bei einem gut gefüllten Rucksack etwas mühsam, die Gurte unter der Rückenabdeckung zu verstauen (dafür ein klitzekleiner Sternabzug). Gleiches gilt für den Beckengurt. Der ist weniger gut gepolstert als bei vielen anderen Trekkingrucksäcken; ich empfinde das bisher aber keineswegs als störend.
Außerdem sitzt der Rucksack hervorragend.
1 Stern hab ich abgezogen u.a. wegen des etwas hohen Preises (200 €) und wegen der beworbenen Sicherheits-Features: Z.Bsp. die Reißverschlüsse. Die Schieber der Reißverschlüsse lassen sich ineinander verhaken und machen es damit für einen Dieb schwer, weil er nicht auf Anhieb dahinter kommt, wie sie zu trennen sind. Ich hatte 2 Rucksäcke getestet und bei beiden war es so, dass diese Schieber zwar ineinander verhakt werden können, allerdings der Magnet(?) so schwach ist, dass schon versehentliches Anstupsen sie voneinander löst, was das ausgeklügelte Prinzip damit zunichte macht.
Ich würde den Rucksack wieder kaufen. Allerdings sind es nicht die Anti-Diebstahl-Features, die für mich den Rucksack zu einem der besten machen. Sie sind ein nettes Sahnehäubchen, aber tatsächlich nicht so ausgeklügelt wie man denkt. Vom Öffnen des Rucksacks würden sie einen Dieb nur stoppen, wenn man zusätzlich ein Schloss verwendet (muss man separat dazu kaufen) und mit einem Schloss macht man auch jeden anderen Rucksack sicherer. Auch das Aufschlitzen ist nur bei den planen Flächen gegeben. An dem dünnen textilen Streifen entlang der Reißverschlüsse kann man den Rucksack aufschlitzen; ebenso sind die Gurte durchschneidbar.
Aber der Aufbau und das Aussehen und das Fassungsvolumen machen für mich den Rucksack dennoch zum derzeit besten Rucksack in Handgepäckgröße. Zudem sieht er einfach gut aus und fühlt sich noch besser an. Sehr hochwertig verarbeitet und von hoher Qualität, die man spürt und sieht.
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I did a LOT of research before buying this bag and am glad this came up as my top choice (actually it was tied with the Osprey Farpoint 40 which I also purchased and tested but ended up not liking... the weight didn't sit as well on my back, the zippers kept getting stuck, and the strap/pocket layout seemed a bit awkward).
It feels more like a soft sided luggage bag due to the main compartment's flip open design, rather than a travel backpack. My intended use for the bag is as a carry - on under-the-seat bag. I think it will suffice in it's purpose quite nicely. For a bag espousing security features, I do think that they should have gone with colors that are a bit less vibrant. This same mfg'er offers an entire line of bags that are black, while this one is pretty eye catching. That's a negative in my opinion, so I am subtracting one star.
I have studied the security measures and feel it provides a good level of security. I find that the zipper is very high quality, it's a double track zipper system (see picture below) that does live up to the mfg claims. However be aware of the limitations of a soft sided bag. It's meant to protect from the casual attacks, the slasher, the bag snatcher, criminals who are otherwise limited in their potential attacks due to the bag being out in public (i.e. in the open) such as in airport terminals.
Please keep in mind that the rest of review is based on higher expectations of performance, partly based on the mfg'ers own marketing claims. Because of the security features being touted, I am being way more thorough and critical of this particular bag. That in and of itself, should say something (to you the reader) about the bag, as I would not even waste my time thinking of the security features of other bags, because they simply don't have any.
The bag can be broken into with a simple screwdriver or pair of pliers by breaking the plastic security slider that secures the zippers at the top of the bag. This is not a negative as technically the bag is soft sided and snips can defeat the wire mesh in the panels easily. So the bag isn't meant to be a portable safe nor is it a replacement for hard sided luggage. I am subtracting 1 star because the zipper system i.e. "roobar" could have been designed better. They could have made the assembly out of metal (much stronger), and they could have made the slider an integral part of the locking mechanism by allowing it to be physically secured to the assembly by designing it such that the lock shackle was allowed to pass through it, instead of just preventing it's rearward movement. I suppose this is a moot point anyways, since any successful attack would involve breaking the plastic slider off. So be aware that the current design is such that the slider can be removed even with a lock installed, but since it's very hard plastic, not without breaking it. I believe the intended design was simply to defeat pick pocket attacks by securing the zipper to some hard point on the bag, and not making the bag a "portable safe".
Considering that any metal shackle will obviously be much stronger than the underlying plastic parts it will secure, there might not be many reasons for buying an expensive lock, unless you are looking to defend against a tampering attack. Then you would need to buy a very good quality lock. One potential tampering method is that an attacker could simply buy another bag and remove the plastic "roobar" assembly, then break your existing one, and then replace the broken assembly with his own. Only one problem: the slider is hard plastic and it won't be possible to press into place from above, only by sliding it from the side. Well obviously that isn't possible without first removing the lock from the now broken plastic assembly, Ok, no problem he's already got a new assembly right? OK, but then, how to get your lock back on the new assembly though? The lock would have to be picked, or a new one keyed with the same cylinder profile. The bottom line is that if you want to foil a manipulation or tampering attack you are going to be relying on the security of the padlock, so get a really good one (like an Abloy PL321 w/a 5mm shackle). That might seem like overkill, but I've just proven why it's not.
As far as the maximum shackle thickness that will work in the "roobar" assembly, it will comfortably accept a 4mm shackle, though I measured it to be about 5mm. I could not otherwise find any guidelines online pertaining to specifics on whether shackle thickness is a factor for TSA Approved locks. There aren't really any published guidelines available on the web around being "TSA approved" that I could find. I suspect that the dubious distinction of being a "TSA approved lock" simply means that the lock is keyed with one of the "Travel Sentry" program master keys, which have been compromised and offer little to no security. Might as well put a zip tie on your luggage. My point is that the shackle thicknesses of TSA Approved locks may vary from one manufacturer to another.
Federal regulations do not require air travelers to use TSA-accepted luggage locks or remove other types of locks, however passengers using non-TSA-accepted locks do so at their own risk. Should a bag require additional screening, TSA officers have the right to remove the lock to access the contents. Locks that do not open with TSA master keys may be cut from the bag, which may damage the suitcase in addition to destroying the lock.
The security features of this bag are a very compelling reason to get it. It's the only reason I didn't give it a one-star rating. The exomesh throughout allows you not to worry about your bag being slashed. The unique zippers prevent someone from using a ballpoint pen to pop it open and the zipper pulls combined with the locking mechanism would thwart the casual opportunistic thief. It also comes with a small wire cable to attach the bag to a fixed object. The security was well-intentioned.
The size is just about right for a carry-on bag and I was able to put nearly all my stuff into it for an RTW journey without it bursting at the seams. The bag's main compartment completely unzips to allow easy packing and removal. The main compartment has a full-length mesh pocket on the lid and a 4-point stabilizing/compression strap inside. There are also outside compression straps to help squeeze it down to carry-on size. The outside also has two attachment points made of a rubberized fabric that appears to be sturdy enough to strap something to the outside.
The shoulder straps and hip belt stow behind a semi-rigid plastic back panel making it easier to put into an overhead compartment on a plane or when you want to check your bag.
The bag is uncomfortable to carry fully-loaded. This one complaint is the primary reason I returned it. The nylon webbing material at the top of the shoulder straps isn't very sturdy and makes the pack wobbly. It also looks like a possible point of failure, especially if you pick up the pack and sling it on your shoulder. Do that a couple hundred times and that's likely to start tearing. The inside of the straps against your body has this mesh material that acts like sandpaper against your skin, so you can't carry this with exposed shoulders. The edges of the shoulder straps dig into your neck and after a while gets painful. Normally, this wouldn't be an issue if you could put a majority of the weight on your hips, which leads to the next issue.
The hip belt is a joke. It doesn't extend far enough around your hips to provide any real comfort and is made of the same thin materials as the shoulder strap. After about 20 minutes, the strap starts digging into your hips and gets painful. Since the shoulder straps are fixed to one position, as is the hip belt, this bag will only fit specific torso lengths on people between 5'2" and 5'9", although I'm 5'9" and it seemed too small for me. I had to extend the shoulder straps out quite a bit to allow the hip belt to actually ride on my hips, but then the top of the pack would sway because the shoulder straps were extended so far. If I tighten the shoulder straps, they would place weight on my shoulders and dig into my neck. On the other extreme, my wife is 4'11" and the shoulder straps didn't tighten down enough before she ran out of adjustment strap. The semi-rigid padded plastic against your back seems keep the bag's shape as does the exomesh in the fabric, but there isn't any kind of internal frame to transfer the load to your hips. I guess that's just one of the limitations and compromises necessary to keep it light and stowable.
I liked the idea behind the sternum strap; it adjusts up and down along a plastic track. Unfortunately, it doesn't adjust far enough and seems to cross your chest at less than optimal positions.
The manufacturer says it has a pocket for a laptop, but that pocket is unpadded and in the outside compartment of this bag. That places the heaviest object in your pack the furthest away from your back, which goes against all the rules of how to pack. Of course, that's assuming you can even get the laptop into that pocket. The outside compartment has a zippered opening that only runs along the top of the compartment and about a quarter of the way down the sides. If you put something into that outside pocket, it will eventually slide all the way to the bottom. If the pack is full, you probably won't be able to reach, much less see, what's at the bottom. There are small mesh pockets about halfway down inside that are nearly impossible to reach or see if the pack is full. Without a full-length zipper, the outside compartment is just about useless.
Although the security features would stop bag slashers, snatchers and pickpockets, don't think for moment it would stop a more determined thief. If all the security components were made of metal, this bag would be like a safe. However, most of the locking components are made of plastic and the security cable is thin stranded wire. Granted, the plastic is a heavy-duty nylon that would be difficult to break, but definitely won't stop wire cutters, a hammer, a rock, or a piece of metal to pry it apart. Professional thieves have been known to use liquid-nitrogen to freeze and break metal locking mechanisms. Plastic would be too easy for them. That said, I wouldn't leave it unattended, like at a train station or even a hotel room. You're just inviting disaster, which leads to...
The bright blue and fluorescent green color is garish and ugly. The bright green colors call attention to the bag (and its contents) when you probably wish to be discreet. Nothing screams out, "I HAVE SOMETHING VALUABLE," like a bright green PacSafe logo that can be seen a half-mile away. If I had kept this bag, I would have taken a Sharpie to those green logos. However, the bright green buckles I would have to live with. Too bad the other colors weren't available.
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