Category: Sports & Outdoors Vendor: Airspeed Suspension with LightWire Alloy Frame Gender Specific BioStretch Fixed harness with mesh covered perforated foam and s Product Description : Amazon.com Product Description : At 3,000 cubic inches and an average weight of 3.5 pounds, the Atmos 50 is the ideal size for your next super-light backpacking experience. The Atmos 50 is equipped with Osprey's AirSpeed suspension system, which combines a LightWire alloy frame with a 3D tensioned mesh back panel and side crescent ventilation. This ventilated design is built for comfort, with all contact surfaces made of either breathable mesh or perforated, molded waffle foam. As a result, the pack fits your body perfectly, with no hot spots to distract you whether you're bagging a fourteener, hiking the Appalachian Trail, or pulling your next 24-hour race. Further comfort stems from the BioStretch mesh-covered foam harness and hip belt, which team up to distribute the weight evenly while providing a comfortable fit. And, of course, the top-loading Atmos 50 offers several storage pouches for your gear, including a large main compartment, a removable floating top pocket with an under-lid mesh pocket, two vertical zippered front pockets for easy-access items, and an adjustable stretch-woven front pocket. The pack also includes a sewn-in hydration sleeve with a well-marked exit port, ensuring that you stay well hydrated on the trail. And serious trekkers will love the Stow-on-the-Go trekking pole attachment, which leaves both your hands free for climbing. Other details include removable sleeping pad straps, dual ice tool loops and bungee tool tie-offs, and a couple of dual mesh side pockets with InsideOut compression, which allow you to tension and secure your load easily when the pockets are in use. The pack--which is available in graphite grey, green apple, and aspen gold colors--comes in small, medium, and large sizes. The Atmos 50 includes a pair of vertical zippered front pockets and a trekking pole attachment.SpecificationsDimensions: 13 x 28 x 12 inches (W x H x D) Small: 2,800 cubic inches; 3 pounds 3 ounces Medium: 3,000 cubic inches; 3 pounds 7 ounces Large: 3,200 cubic inches; 3 pounds 10 ounces About OspreyThings at Osprey move full circle, starting with the people, then the product, and then back to the people for the full lifetime of the product. Headquartered in Cortez, Colorado, in the southwest part of the state, the company is nestled at the corner of the rugged San Juan Mountains and on the edge of vast sandstone canyon country. This landscape provides the Osprey staff with constant inspiration and a superb testing ground for the company's packs. The remainder of the company--including Osprey founder and head designer Mike Pfotenhauer--resides in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam. In HCM City, surrounded by heat, endless bustle, and vibrant energy, Osprey designs and builds its packs to exacting standards. Living in HCM City provides many benefits, including the ability to create face-to-face relationships with the factories that build its packs, ensure fair labor standards, and soak up the design inspiration of a cosmopolitan city. Amazon.com Backpack GuideFinding the Right BackpackFor extended trips into the backcountry, there's no getting around the fact that you'll have to carry life-sustaining supplies on your back. Here are some things to keep in mind when shopping for a backpack:Internal vs. ExternalUp until late 1970's, external frame packs--which consist of an exposed, lightweight metal frame attached to a fabric pack-bag--were the only thing going. In recent years, though, packs that place the support structure of the pack inside the pack, known as internal frame packs, have boomed in popularity.The good news about internal frame packs is that they hold the weight of your load close to your body, making it easier to maintain your balance on uneven terrain. Meanwhile, internals provide stiffness and support, but they are not completely rigid, which makes them more flexible when you're doing active sports. With the added flexibility comes a high degree of compressibility, meaning you can use the pack's compression straps to cinch down your load and keep items from shifting and thro
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