Strap Sacks are very useful if you want to store your tools or other small items without taking up too much space. They’re also great for storing smaller items like keys, phone chargers, etc. If you have a large collection of gadgets then it’s probably worth investing in one of these bags so that they don’t get lost when you take them out of their cases. There are many different types available and each manufacturer makes a few variations on the theme. Some are made from sturdy plastic while others come with nice leather straps.
The main thing that most people look for in a strap sack is durability. You want something that will hold up over time and not break down completely after only a couple years of use. A good quality strap sack should last at least 10 years before needing replacement. Another factor to consider is how easy it is to open and close the bag when you need to access certain things inside.
There are several factors to take into consideration when buying a strap sack. Here are some of the key considerations:
Material – The material used in making a strap sack will affect its strength and durability. Plastic is generally stronger than leather but it tends to be heavier which means it’ll weigh more when you carry it around. Leather is lighter than plastic but still strong enough to handle heavy loads.
Size – The size of the strap sack should be determined by how many items you want to carry around, obviously. An overly large strap sack will weigh a lot more than a smaller one so you have to find the right balance between capacity and convenience.
Design – Finally, you need to consider how easy it is to access the interior of the bag. A poorly designed strap sack can be frustrating to use because you can’t get to the things inside it easily.
Strap sacks are great for storing and transporting your gear and equipment. You can use them to carry anything from mobile phones to wine bottles depending on the size you buy.
Sources & references used in this article:
- Strap protection and storage device (G Morrison, W Heiberg – US Patent 6,789,671, 2004 – Google Patents)
- Self-adjusting tie-down strap (M Sulhoff – US Patent App. 11/206,127, 2006 – Google Patents)
- Corner mount package assembly (SD Jackson, RS Brown – US Patent 6,611,995, 2003 – Google Patents)
- Christmas tree tie down system (JR Zambetti – US Patent 7,246,988, 2007 – Google Patents)
- Chain Extension Ratchet Tie Down Straps for Cargo Lashing (CN Peroni, CY Hayashida, N Nascimento, VC Longuini… – Clinics, 2012 – faat.tsu.ge)