- Dimensiones del producto: 25,4 x 35,6 x 25,4 cm ; 907 g
- Número de modelo del producto: 700-60A
- ASIN: B002BH3XYK
- Producto en Amazon.es desde: 4 de diciembre de 2013
- Valoración media de los clientes: 2 opiniones de clientes
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº466.201 en Electrónica (Ver el Top 100 en Electrónica)
Domke F-6 Little Bit Bigger Rugged - Bolsa para cámara de fotos aspecto desgastado
- Haz clic aquí para comprobar si este product es compatible con tu modelo
- Ideal para 1 o 2 Cámaras, 3 - 4 objetivos, unidad de flash, accesorios
- 9 compartimentos y bolsillos Incluye dos bolsillos con cremallera de longitud completa, compartimento acolchado y cuatro "corto" insertar
- Correa ajustable antideslizante Gripper
- Extraíble, correa de transporte
- Cremalleras YKK
- Acero Snap Ganchos
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Descripción del producto
Like your favorite pair of jeans, Domke bags get better with age. And with the new Domke Ruggedwear? collection you don?t have to wait. In addition to the F-2, F-5XZ and F-803 we are now introducing the F-5XB, F-6 and F-3XB with canvas material coated with waxes and oils. The fabric produces a unique distressed and weathered look right from the start. The treated fabric proofs it against inclement weather, but retains the breathability of cotton. And if you want to restore your Domke bag to its original appearance, all Domke Ruggedwear? bags come with a wax that you can re-apply. Exceptionally discreet bag with a low profile exterior. Similar to F-2 Original Bag, but scaled down to hold less equipment. The F-6's size and design makes it easy to carry and just as discreet as any Domke bag.
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I tried wiping the bag with microfiber cloths to clean off the oil, but the BAG IS SOAKED in it.
I have a different model Domke bag advertised also as "Brown Ruggedwear" but it doesn't feel oily. However, I expect the problem will occur over time.
What seems to happen is that the wax paste that Domke uses breaks down, either over time or from heat (like in a warehouse) or both and then the oil dissociates and leaches out.
Every Brown Ruggedwear Domke is likley a time bomb waiting to coat your hands and equipment.
If need a fully waterproof brand, get something else (Billingham for example). Otherwise stick with the canvas bags (like Domke's black canvas version of this one).
I like Domke bags, but this oiled brown "ruggedwear" version is a complete disaster. Sadly, I only realized the problem when I was modifying bag (removing the label which Domke should just stop putting on the bag since everyone cuts it off). I can't return it even though it just arrived today. I pulled the insert for re-use, wrapped the oil bomb in a cloth and tossed it out. Sad waste of money, but I ordered a black canvas one to replace it. I hate to waste the money, but the oil was absolutely intolerable.
The bag is smaller than I thought it would be. I bought it to use with a Canon 300D, 50/1.4, 100/2, 70-200/4L, and the 18-55/3.5 kit lens. This kit will fit, but it's slightly more cramped than I'd prefer. Since then, I've moved to a 40D, 28-135, 10-22, 50/1.4, 200/2.8, 1.4X TC, and a 430EX flash. This is really the maximum for this bag. One or two middle lenses less would be ideal.
To mold to your hip, the F6 has to have two open spaces in the center partition. It's really designed for people who have some other bag to *store* their gear and want a quick working pack for travel. It's not supposed to be full. If you've got a big superzoom (100-400, 70-200/2.8) or an equipment list similar to what's above, move up to the Domke F-2. It's nearly as discreet, but a lot more spacious.
The only interior layout this bag has is a four-part partition held in place by velcro. If you remove the partition, it's just an empty space. On either side of the partition are larger areas that, in my case, hold the 430EX and the 200/2.8. The partition itself was designed for manual equipment: long and thin lenses, and film bodies without deep grips that could be slotted where I have the prime and the flash. That's Domke's graphic, anyway. It's both difficult and inconvenient to fit a DSLR in those areas, though, and you have to remove the lens.
The better solution, and the one I was forced to use because I have more equipment than before, is to have a moderately heavy lens like the 28-135 mounted to the camera at all times. Then you just put the camera face-down over an empty partition space. The malleable nature of the partition and the weight of the lens hold the camera in place, with the added bonus of freeing up space and having the camera ready to shoot.
While it's also possible to do this with the 50/1.4, the bag starts to feel slightly top heavy, so you'd want to have at least one side of the cover clipped to keep everything secure.
BUILD AND FEATURES:
There is no side padding on this bag. It conforms to the waist better for that reason, but don't buy it if you're worried about bumping your SLR. The front pocket, bottom pad, and the partition do keep the lenses in the middle decently protected. If not for this light padding, the bag would not hold its shape. Even as is, heavier loads cause unused pockets to compress in on themselves, so if you take a lens out, it may take a bit of fiddling to get it back in.
The two metal clips stink. They're small, difficult to unclip, and tend to knock about into your lenses when not in use. There's no easy way to remove them, but if you're willing to reduce the resale value of the bag, you can replace them with superior mini-carabiners.
As shipped, the F-6 is not waterproof, but it can be made water-resistant with the same aerosol waterproofer you'd use on leather boots. I put two coats of Kiwi "Camp Dry" 13% Silicon water repellent on my bag two years ago. A water puddle on the cover will still bead for a full minute before it starts to wet the canvas.
People tend not to assume that this Domke is a camera bag. On two occasions, I've been able to enter a sports venue without the ticket-checker bothering to look for equipment. While the front pocket is not padded, it can hold quite a lot. I was able to "hide" a 70-200/4L inside with little change in the bag's outside appearance.
The rubber embedded in the strap is great if you wear the bag like a purse, but I loop the strap over the other side of my neck and across the chest. When I do that, the rubber makes it difficult to shift the bag in front of me without binding my shirt. No big deal; there's no rubber on the opposing side side of the strap, so I just turn it over.
If you fill the bag with my revised equipment list above, it'll feel like a brick on your side and will cause your shoulder to ache after a few hours. I bought the mail carrier strap to mitigate this problem, but I find myself rarely using it. The padding on this optional addition is less soft than it appears in the picture, and the whole item feels bulky. A wider and less-thickly-padded generic alternative would probably work better.
There are comparable Chinese rip-off bags by Mekko and Safrotto. They're high quality and cost about 30% less than this Domke bag. I bought the Domke because the olive green color wasn't available in the others, and the Mekko bags in particular have too many ostentatious logos I didn't feel like removing. Otherwise, they're worth a look.
The biggest competition for the F-6 is Domke's own F2. While the F-6 is handsome and functional, it doesn't have much room to grow. The F2 offers significantly more space, though because the unused portions collapse on themselves like with any canvas bag, it doesn't look or feel much larger than the F-6. Had I known that I'd expand my kit to the extent that I did, I'd have chosen the F2.
For the Newbie/Aspiring Pro: One day you'll realize how rugged your equipment is and spend less time worrying about padding and more time shooting. If you're just starting out, this bag has more room than you'll ever need. If you want more padding, buy a lowpro until you get a little more experience handling your equipment. (lowpro makes a great backpacks and you'll likely end up buying both in time).
For the Enthusiast: This bag will likely last you a lifetime depending on how often you actually use your equipment. Great for day trips and low-time adventures that won't require you to trek the 30lbs of gear you've collected over the years. Just bring the essentials.
For the Fancy Enthusiast: Forget this bag, it's too ugly, too exposed and not enough padding. What you require is a top of the line zippity-do-dah bag that makes toast. Buy the F-6 as your backup when your zippity-do-dah get's stolen.
For the Professional: It's a little bit smaller than the F-2 and without fault. Craftsmanship is excellent as expected. Great for day to day work and more than enough room...Actually it feels no less than the F-2 except the profile makes it easier to navigate tight spaces. Essentially a glorified diaper bag on steroids without the antisocial stigma (for those reading this who don't understand, that's a good thing. You don't want something that looks "important" when you're working since you don't always know where you'll find yourself).
For the Fancy Professional: This bag may be a little too pedestrian for you. Although it's perfect in its own way; your friends will talk about you behind your back and clients may turn up their nose at the sight of canvass. I mean just look at it!
For Everyone else: It's a great bag but you'll be disappointed if you're looking for something with tons of padding and a rigid frame. The configuration is what you make it, which works for some and not others. The pictures don't lie.