FALCON BACKPACK

Product ID: 0513

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All items are constructed with 1000 denier nylon treated with Teflon. Some of the pouches used an attachment method that looks like the MOLLE system, but it is not. It is meant to be PALS compatible, but it does not weave in and out of the webbing so that it does not infringe upon the MOLLE attachment method patent.
Specifications
  • Body
    • The pouches are meant to interface with their backpacks with a non-interlocking system. Tim sent me a few items to T&E and I was immediately impressed with the quality of the materials used and construction. All the nylon material and webbing feels very durable (like well constructed tactical nylon), and YKK zippers and duraflex buckles are used throughout.
  • Inside
    • This is a small assault-style pack similar to the Camelbak HAWG in size. It has two main compartments, and two outer pockets, and a hydration compartment for a 70 oz. bladder. On the sides and front are rows of 1" webbing sewn on top of 2" webbing, for attachment of their pouches. It is not as rigid as the MOLLE attachment systems, but then again, it is not intended to be. The main compartment is quite large, and in fact, the pack can be compressed via the compression straps so that the rest of the pack 'flattens into' the main compartment, which can be expanded if more volume is needed. In all 4 compartments/pockets, there are internal pouches and division for organization of gear. The back has lightly padded mesh for comfort. One of the sturdiest handles I've seen on a small pack of this size sits on top. The shoulder straps are detachable and are constructed of padded nylon with a mesh backing (like most other designs). They seem pretty comfortable, but I'd go with a more supple strap, personally, with some soft edge tape on the sides (espcially against the neck) to prevent potential chafing under extended use. I would also add some elastic bands on the straps for hydration tube routing. I have an older Camelbak HAWG which I've used every day for the past couple of years, and transferred all the stuff into the Falcon. The Camelback used Coolmax material on the inside back and straps, and this has pilled quite badly. So far, I like this pack as a replacement - it's got a lot of good features and is sturdily made.
Features
  • FALCON BACKPACK
    • - This is a small assault-style pack similar to the Camelbak HAWG in size. It has two main compartments, and two outer pockets, and a hydration compartment for a 70 oz. bladder. On the sides and front are rows of 1" webbing sewn on top of 2" webbing, for attachment of their pouches. It is not as rigid as the MOLLE attachment systems, but then again, it is not intended to be. The main compartment is quite large, and in fact, the pack can be compressed via the compression straps so that the rest of the pack 'flattens into' the main compartment, which can be expanded if more volume is needed. In all 4 compartments/pockets, there are internal pouches and division for organization of gear. The back has lightly padded mesh for comfort. One of the sturdiest handles I've seen on a small pack of this size sits on top. The shoulder straps are detachable and are constructed of padded nylon with a mesh backing (like most other designs). They seem pretty comfortable, but I'd go with a more supple strap, personally, with some soft edge tape on the sides (espcially against the neck) to prevent potential chafing under extended use. I would also add some elastic bands on the straps for hydration tube routing. I have an older Camelbak HAWG which I've used every day for the past couple of years, and transferred all the stuff into the Falcon. The Camelback used Coolmax material on the inside back and straps, and this has pilled quite badly. So far, I like this pack as a replacement - it's got a lot of good features and is sturdily made