The black Adventura BP 150 III Backpack from Lowepro is a classic photography pack useful for transporting, organizing, and protecting your entire kit. The Adventura BP 150 has a roomy, top-loading compartment for personal items and a padded 10'' tablet pocket. It offers rear access to the camera compartment with flexible dividers to organize your gear. The pack holds a crop-sensor mirrorless camera and lens, including a Fujifilm XT200, a Canon M50 MII, an EOS R10, or a Nikon Z50 with a lens attached. It will also hold three small lenses, or a battery and a charger, or a foldable drone including the DJI Mavic Air. There is a pocket for a 10" tablet and space for additional gear including a jacket, sunglasses, a water bottle, and more. A large exterior side pocket accommodates a compact tripod including a GorillaPod 3K or a Befree Advanced.
The bag meets Lowepro's environmental efforts, with up to 88% Green Line fabrics used. Lowepro has achieved this by using recycled and solution-dyed fabrics, which saves water and reduces GHG emissions. This is measured following the GRI 301-2 standard, with the percentage of the recycled fiber used, compared to the total fiber used by weight.
Green Line Update
Lowepro's popular Adventura collection has been updated with the Green line process, which means it's now made from recycled and solution-dyed fabric. The Green Line is represented by a loading bar, indicating the percentage of recycled and solution-dyed fabrics used when manufacturing bags.
Lowepro's new bags are made from dope-dyed black fabrics and recycled linings/webbings, to reduce water use and CO2 emissions.
Dope-dyeing, also called solution or spun dyeing, is a production technique to color synthetic fibers such as acrylic, nylon, and polyester. With this technique pigments are added to the liquid polymer solution before synthetic fibers are extruded. Instead of traditional wet yarn dyeing, in which the yarn is knitted or weaved first into a fabric which is then dyed as a whole, dope dyed yarn is the opposite. Traditional wet dyeing has created problems for both the environment and human health. Large amounts of chemicals and dyes are used in wet processing, wasting water and releasing dangerous chemicals into the environment. Using dope-dyed fabrics reduces greenhouse gas emissions, water usage, and chemical usage.
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