So I ordered a Kletterwerks Flip off MR's closeout, and they accidentally sent me the Daypack instead, same color at least. Customer service was helpful and the correct bag is on it's way, but I figured I'd take a few pictures for the members here before I send this one back, as MR's pictures on their site leave a little bit to the imagination... This isn't a real review, as I won't be keeping the pack, and I can't really put it through any tests, but I'll write up my opinion of a few parts, and I'll answer any questions I can. Without further adieu... Here is the front of the pack, the 1000D cordura is a little shiny, but not overly so, and the grey is darker than the pictures make it seem. Think Tom Bihn grey if you've got/seen one (one of the reasons I picked this colorway). The vertical zip is a nice visual break from the otherwise plain front. The retainer strap on the top left is removable, so all that would remain is a small loop. The back is a flat piece of cordura with a small amount of padding behind it. And the straps are thickly padded, though spongy. Not sure how well the padding will hold up over time as it seems to give more than the straps on the Tom Bihn Synapse or MSM Adapt pack, both of which feature a thinner, firmer padding. Inside the front pocket, no surprises. Liner is some type of nylon, seems sturdy enough. No internal pockets/pouches or zippers. The main compartment is similarly spartan, aside from the laptop sleeve, which is slightly padded on both sides, and raised off the floor of the bag (nice touch). The retainer strap has both sides of velcro and can be doubled over on itself to hang a water bladder. Also, the "Made in the USA" tag is visible, so that should ease some minds as this line is, at least right now, still good 'ol Merica made. I'm a fan of the overall aesthetic, and the leather badge on the front fits right in with the heritage theme. Along with the badge are the nickel zips and buckles. These things are huge, not sure of the size, but they are as big as the main zipper on my MSM Adapt pack. YKK for all my friends. The bottom is some type of ballistic nylon in an offset colorway. The iceaxe loop is visible as well. Here is a better picture of the inside of the straps, complete with large-pocket air mesh. Not sure how the mesh will hold up over time, but it should help keep things cooler. Here is a picture of it stuffed with whatever I could find. There are a couple of pillows so it bulges and rounds out a bit more than I would prefer, but it holds quite a bit more than I would expect given it's 15L rating. Side view of the same. What structure the pack has is lent by the 1000D shell, so it will round out if over packed. I had no banana for scale, so here is a comparison shot with my work EDC (and current favorite) MSM Adapt pack. They are similar in size and shape from the front, with the adapt pack being slightly taller. I just sold my Synapse 19, or I'd put it in the comparison as well. Same comparison shot from the side. You can see the Daypack is significantly thinner front to back than the Adapt pack, which is where it looses some of its volume (15L vs 19L). Both packs hold more than their rating would suggest. Either that or the design lends itself well to packing, as my Synapse 19 seemed smaller than the Adapt pack, and about the same size as the Daypack despite the volume difference. I'm a fan of the Daypack overall, but it is just too small for me on a daily basis, hence the original order of the Flip (23L). The lack of organization might take some getting used to, as that is one thing I loved on the Synapse, we'll see how that plays out when I actually use the Flip. I plan on putting up pictures of the Flip when it shows up, both comparison and solo. But check out PiterM's posts here for an excellent look at the Kletterwerks Flip (and one of the main reasons I bought the bag). Let me know if you've got any questions. Enjoy!