Hex mini sling

Hex mini sling DEFAULT


Featuring EVA padding, foldaway dividers and multiple accessory pockets, HEX Brand has minimized to the Mini.

As a streamlined solution for “on-the-go” shooters, the $69 Ranger DSLR Mini Sling is even more compact than their popular $99 Ranger DSLR Sling, which it otherwise mimics.

With a retail location in Los Angeles, HEX’s bags have more urban designs for less conspicuous camera carrying.

Sized at 2.5 liters, the HEX Mini DSLR Sling is capable of holding a single DSLR, a few lenses or Vlogging kits and peripherals. It’s available in Black, Glacier Camo, and Camo exterior patterns.

There are extra pockets for SD cards, mini tripod straps and a faux-fur zippered pocket for something sensitive like a phone or pair of sunglasses. It can be woran as a waist pack or across the body.

[Related: 15 Travel-Worthy Bags for Photographers and Filmmakers]

A removable bottom divider folds flat so that the pack can fold flatly. A rep from HEX mentioned during PhotoPlus that many photographers carry their folded slings in bigger bags for shorter travels.

The bag is available at hexbrand.com, the HEX Brand brick-and-mortar store in L.A. and premium retail partners like Amazon.

Sours: https://pdnonline.com/gear/accessories/bags/new-69-mini-dslr-sling-for-cameras-from-hex/


The Hex Ranger DSLR Sling bag definitely fills a gap. Sometimes a camera backpack is just too cumbersome. Sure, you can always cram more into a backpack than you can a sling – including the camera-plus-lens Hex Ranger – but you may need a photography bag that’s as much about accessibility. 

Able to swing around to your chest for easy access to your camera and a surprisingly amount of accessories, the Hex Ranger DSLR Sling is aimed at anyone who doesn’t want to keep removing a camera backpack every time a lens/cable/filter/SD card is required. 

That instantly makes the Hex Ranger ideal for wet conditions where you don’t want to lay a backpack down. Even more so because it also comes with an integrated rain cover. 

However, there’s a lot more to this sling that makes it worth considering for anyone who likes to venture out on short urban photography shoots and take just enough gear. 


Weight empty: 730g
Dimensions: 40x21x13cm/15.5x8x5 inches
Materials: 500D Cordura nylon
Waterproofing: Water resistant, rain cover also included
Pockets: 2x zipped flat faux fur-lined pockets, front section for a phone, rear zone for a 10-inch tablet

Key features

The Hex Ranger’s main compartment is good for a crop-sensor DSLR or mirrorless camera, or a drone, or a complete vlogging set-up. But not all at once. The lid has a mesh pocket for stashing cables and memory cards. This microfleece-lined area has a couple of dividers that fasten to the walls using Velcro. They can be repositioned to snugly fit what’s inside. There are a couple of compression straps on the exterior’s ends to make it an even cosier custom-fit for your camera. Meanwhile, a couple of compressions straps on the Hex Ranger’s undercarriage easily stow a tripod. 

Beyond the main compartment is a foldout accessory zone filled with small pockets ideal for taking an adaptor, a portable battery, a flash, a spare battery, memory cards and cables. It’s also got a built-in keyring. 

On the front, there’s a faux fur-lined pocket for storing a phone or anything else you don’t want to scratch – such as a filter, a pair of sunglasses or some earphones – while the rear’s faux fur pouch takes a 10-inch tablet. 

The shoulder strap itself is highly adjustable and also includes two ‘hidden’ pockets. They fasten with Velcro but are can’t take much more than SD cards or adaptors. 

Quality and usability

In use we found the Hex Ranger DSLR Sling to be ideal for day trips out with a camera. A full-frame DSLR is a real squeeze, however, and fat wide-angle lenses are a challenge too far. However, if you’ve a regular DSLR or mirrorless camera, it’s possible to take a lot more than just an extra lens. 

That said, it’s best not to overload the Hex Ranger because the strap’s shoulder pad lacks serious padding. If you load yourself down, not only does it become uncomfortable after a few hours, but it makes it harder to easily grab gear from the bag. That’s partly why we wouldn’t particularly recommend you travel with a 10-inch tablet; it’s only possible to fit it in that rear pocket only if everything is lined-up nicely, and getting it back in is tricky. That pocket is more suited to a mini-tablet or a smartphone. 

With the Hex Ranger, you’re also not getting a huge amount of protection for your gear; though there’s sufficient padding there’s not as much as you would expect on a pricey camera backpack. 

We found that the straps on the bottom of the Hex ranger can stow a tripod of all sizes, though it’s best suited to hosting a compact travel tripod. However, if you’re not going to use a tripod it’s useful for stowing a rolled-up extra layer, a raincoat, or a small hiking umbrella.  


The Hex Ranger is ideal for taking a compact set-up out and about. There are some limitations, not least an inability to comfortably hold a full-frame DSLR and/or wide-angle or long lenses. However, if you stick to a crop DSLR – or any mirrorless camera – it’s possible to cram the versatile Hex Ranger with an extra lens, a tablet, a smartphone, and more than enough accessories for a day out. Add a rain cover, compressions straps for securing a tripod, and some useful faux fur-lined pockets, and here’s a versatile and customisable shoulder sling bag ideal for any compact photography and/or vlogging set-up. 

Read more
• Choosing the best camera bag

Types of bags
• Best messenger/shoulder bags
• Best camera backpacks
• Best camera sling bags
• Best camera holsters/pouches
• Best roller bags
• Best hard cases for camera kit


Sours: https://www.digitalcameraworld.com/reviews/hex-ranger-dslr-sling-review
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REVIEW – While ubiquitous smartphone cameras have all but driven the “point and shoot” camera market into extinction, they’ve not supplanted the venerable DSLR camera for serious photo hobbyists and professional photographers.  Carrying and protecting a DSLR camera and its accessories can be challenging, but there are still plenty of options on the market to do this effectively  Back in early 2019, I reviewed the HEX Ranger Clamshell DSLR Backpack and I was very impressed with it.  I’m a big fan of backpacks, but sometimes a slimmer, lower-profile carry solution is more appropriate, so I was excited to try the HEX Ranger Blackout Camo DSLR Sling V2.

What is it?

The HEX Ranger Blackout Camo DSLR Sling V2 is a cross-body sling bag designed to carry and protect a full-sized DSLR camera and accessories.

What’s in the box?

  • HEX Ranger Blackout Camo DSLR Sling V2

Hardware specs

  • Dimensions: 14.5″L x 7.5″W x 4.75″D
  • Weight: 1.3 lbs
  • Capacity: 8 L
  • Materials:
    • Water-resistant genuine Cordura® with Antimicrobial technology
    • YKK zippers with custom metal zipper pulls

Design and features

Right out of the box, the HEX Ranger Blackout Camo DSLR Sling V2 had a solid look and feel.  It’s got a very compact, stout-looking form-factor and it is clearly made from durable, tough materials and construction.

I’m a big fan of the Ranger V2 Sling’s Blackout Camo color scheme.  Its various splotches of grays give it a very subdued, subtle style.

I like that HEX chose to go with a small product label rather than a huge one that screams their brand.  This label is PVC and stitched on, so I expect it to be durable for a long time.

As mentioned above in the Hardware Specs, the Ranger V2 Sling is made from water-resistant genuine Cordura® with Antimicrobial technology.  Cordura variants have been proven to be some of the toughest and most durable fabrics in the bag and pack space.  This particular type of Cordura fabric feels very strong, and also has a bit of a smooth, almost glossy feel to it, more than the many other Cordura fabrics I’ve experienced in the past.

The Ranger V2 Sling has four compression straps, two on the bottom (more on this below) and one on either end that can be tightened or loosened to help compress or expand the bag depending on the contents inside.  I found this to be a handy feature, as I didn’t always have the Ranger V2 Sling completely loaded and compressing it gives a narrower profile.

All of the Ranger V2 Sling’s zippers are impressive.  All are YKK brand zippers, argued to be the best zipper brand on the market.  The zipper pulls are thick and wide to help grab them more easily, and Hex has branded their logo text and hex-shaped on each zipper pull, which I found to be a subtle but clever touch.  The main compartment has the beefiest, most heavy-duty zipper, and its zipper pull includes a feature to allow a lock to be placed on it to secure its contents.

The above photo shows the three dividers that can be used to customize the Ranger V2 Sling’s main compartment.  Each are semi-rigid with soft sides to help protect sensitive contents and have Velcro attachment points to secure it into the main compartment’s outer walls.

In the photo above, I’ve shown the divider setup that I ultimately employed in the Ranger V2 Sling.  I didn’t use the long divider because I couldn’t find a use for it with the items I wanted to place in the main compartment, but after looking at this pic as I write this review, I think I might have been able to place it on the top of the compartment as a sort of flap to give the contents extra protection.

The photo above illustrates the items that I placed inside (or on, as you’ll see below) the Ranger V2 Sling.  They consist of my Nikon DSLR camera body with my main lens, a longer telephoto lens, my iPhone 6 Plus (my old iPhone included here for illustrative purposes), my DSLR’s battery charger, six SD memory cards, a Peak Design handle for my DSLR, a mini-tablet (borrowed from a friend and included for illustrative purposes), my GoPro camera in its waterproof protective case with spare protective case cover, and attached to a “float” handle, a couple of charging cables, and my GORUCK xxx jacket.

The above photo depicts all of the contents that I described above after being placed in the Ranger V2 Sling.  After loading it up, I measured the dimensions of the bag to be 15″ long x 8″ wide x 7″ high.

On the front of the Ranger V2 Sling is a long, horizontally-oriented zipper pocket.

Being on the outside front, this pocket provides quick, handy access to a phone or other thin items.

The inside of this pocket is lined with an impressively soft fleece material to help keep sensitive items from being scratched or scuffed.

Tucked between the Ranger V2 Sling’s main compartment and its long outside zipper pocket lies another zipper pocket that runs nearly the complete length and height of the bag.  This pocket contains multiple smaller pockets that can be used to organize smaller items.  I stored the memory cards and charging cables in these pockets and had room for several more items.

Tucked in the far end of this organizer pocket is a small lanyard with a quick-release buckle and a split ring.  I found this quick-release button just a bit easier to use than most side-release buckles.  The most obvious potential use for this quick-release lanyard is to attach keys, but other items could be attached as well, like a small flashlight or ID badge.

Almost hidden on the back of the Ranger V2 Sling is another zipper pocket that runs nearly the full length and height of the bag.

This rear pocket can fit items up to the size of a mini-tablet and could also be useful for holding a wallet, passport, airline tickets, cables, or other flat items.

Like the long, flat front zipper pocket, this rear zipper pocket is lined with the same incredibly soft fleece material to protect sensitive items.

Just below the rear zipper pocket is a grab handle made from a strip of 1-inch wide seatbelt-type webbing.  In addition to this webbing being ridiculously strong, you’ll also notice in the photo above that it is stitched to the rear of the bag very securely, which is emblematic of the construction throughout the Ranger V2 Sling.

Just beneath the rear grab handle is yet another pocket that holds the included rain cover.

Once pulled from its pocket, the rain cover resembles a large black shower cap with an elastic ring around its edge.

The rain cover is attached to the inside of its pocket with a strip of Velcro, but it can be fully removed if needed, in case you need to dry out the cover or would like to store other items inside its rear pocket.

The rain cover has the Hex logo on the outside.  The rain cover itself is made from a thin, fully waterproof fabric.

The rain cover nearly fully encloses the Ranger V2 Sling, as seen in the above photo.  In an extended, full downpour this cover probably won’t keep the sling completely dry.  However, in a light rain, I think it would work very well to keep the sling almost completely free of moisture, and the sling’s Cordura materials would also help with this.

On the bottom of the Ranger V2 Sling are two more compression straps that can both help collapse the sling when not fully loaded, but can also serve as an attachment point for other items.

These compression straps were perfect to hold my rolled-up GORUCK windbreaker, which kept it out of the way but easily accessible.  These straps could also be used to hold a tripod or maybe a water bottle.

In addition to those two pockets located on the rear of the Ranger V2 Sling, another pair of pockets is almost completely hidden from view.  Did you see them in any of the previous images?

At the point where the sling’s shoulder strap webbing connects to the main body of the bag, there are two “batwing”-type features, each of which forms a small Velcro-topped pocket.

These two small pockets are great for holding a few small, thin items you might want to access without opening the main bag, such as a few memory cards, some coins, or even a few bills that would likely remain hidden and safe. Hex has designed and built these pockets quite well—I didn’t even know they were there at first, and I’ve reviewed a fair number of bags.

The Ranger V2 Sling’s shoulder strap is made from a seatbelt-type webbing material that is very similar to, but wider than the rear grab handle.  And like the grab handle’s webbing material, the shoulder strap webbing is crazy strong, but is it also very supple and not at all stiff, which makes it easier to maneuver the sling on and off your body quickly and easily.  The shoulder strap also has two sliders for extra adjustability.

The shoulder strap has a strap pad that is made from the same Cordura fabric as the main bag.

The pad has thick padding and its underside of the pad has a mesh-type material that helps with breathability and sweat minimization.

The shoulder strap also features a quick-release buckle that aids in putting on and taking off the bag without having to lift it over your head.

The Ranger V2 Sling is very comfortable to wear due, I think, to both its well-padded strap pad and its two adjustability sliders that allow you to customize the sling’s fit to your own personal preference.  Wear it low-slung or up higher on your back, it’s your choice.

The Ranger V2 Sling is actually a decent size for a sling bag.  It can hold a lot if you choose to load it up, but even fully loaded it is not a particularly large sling bag.

While I was able to comfortably carry all of the items shown in the photos above, I think the Ranger V2 Sling’s design has enough versatility to carry lots of items other than a DSLR and accessories.  It can be a great short-range day pack, a travel carry-on, or a supplement to a larger commute backpack.

What I like

  • Slim and compact
  • Lots of customizable organizational features
  • Material and design effectively protect the contents
  • Blackout Camo pattern is subdued and understated and looks cool
  • Lots of versatility allows it to hold items besides a camera

What I’d change

  • Compression straps are a bit difficult to adjust

Final thoughts

Like the Hex Ranger Clamshell DSLR Backpack I reviewed back in early 2019, I was very impressed with the Hex Ranger Blackout Camo DSLR Sling Bag V2.  Its design is very well thought-out, its materials are of very high quality, and its construction and build are top-notch.  It is loaded to the gills with many pockets and organizational features, and although it is perfectly designed to carry a DSLR and lots of accessories, it has enough versatility to allow it to carry items beyond just a camera.

Price: $99.99
Where to buy: Hex Brand and Amazon soon
Source: The sample of this product was provided by Hex Brand.

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Sours: https://the-gadgeteer.com/2021/04/05/hex-ranger-blackout-camo-dslr-sling-v2-review/
HEX Brand DSLR Mini Sling Review - Versatile Camera Bag

Easily access your DSLR or Mirrorless camera while on-the-go with the Mini Sling Bag from Hex.

When it comes to carrying my Canon EOS 80D camera and gear, I feel like I am perpetually looking for the perfect bag.  I have a Lowepro rolling backpack that is my absolute favorite carry-all bag, a chest rig, a waist rest, a wrist grip, a monopod, etc.  However, I have not yet ventured into the avenue of the sling-style bag.  Similar to comparing an EDC (Everyday Carry) style backpack with that of an ultralight backpacker, the smaller bags are designed to carry just the essentials.  Perfect for a day hike, a trip to the zoo, a family outing, etc. bags like the HEX DSLR Mini Sling bag should allow you to carry what you need but without the added bulk of every accessory that you own.  

The 2.5 L Hex Ranger Glacier Camo DSLR Mini Sling bag was designed for an on-the-go photographer with a smaller DSLR camera, DJI MAVIC Mini Drone, or a Mirrorless camera.  The 2.5L, 0.8lbs waist bag had a large 1 1/2 inches wide buckle with dually adjustable 1 1/2 inches wide straps.  Both sides of the waist lashings were attached to a 3 5/8 inches long by 1 1/2 inches wide by 3 1/4 inches wide black/grey Camo trapezoid.  To tighten the waist straps, simply grip the lashing closest to the snap buckle and pull the slider buckle toward the side camo trapezoids. To loosen the straps, grip the lashing closest to the side nylon trapezoids with one hand, the slider buckle with the other hand and then pull towards the click buckle.  I loved how easy the straps could tighten/loosen and how secure the buckle felt.  With the straps fully opened and draped to the sides, the rear face of the 900D Poly-nylon bag measured 10 inches wide by 5 inches tall.  Along the top ~1/3 of the rear face, Hex included a 5 3/4 inches wide by 1 inches thick carry handle.  Instead of designing the handle to rest above the surface of the panel, the company created a trapezoidal cutout to accommodate the handle.  I know that it may not seem like this cutout was that big of a deal, but the thicker edging, the double secured lashing, and the ability to lay flat showed their attention to detail.

Resting the bag flat on its back panel, the front panel had a 10 inches wide by 4 inches tall black faux-fur lined phone/glasses compartment.  Interestingly, the compartment had an “r” shaped zipper access port, which was offset 2-inches from the edge.  As an enhancement, I wish that they included a Velcro or zipper divider to separate the two compartments.  I think it would have been neat to use that extra space to house a charging cable or perhaps a pair of earbuds.  Behind the front/main compartment, you will find the administrative pouch, which measured 9 1/4 inches wide by 4 1/4 inches tall. The grey inner flap of the pocket had a soft fabric-lined surface, while the back was divided into two specific administrative rows.  The front black-mesh row was broken into three 2 3/4 inches wide by three inches tall pockets.  Behind this row, you will find two 4-inches wide by 3-inches tall pockets.  Just along the rim of the back panel, you will find a ring keeper.  This compartment will work perfectly for extra batteries, lens caps, keys, screen cleaners/wipes, and possibly lens filters.  You can also use the section for your wallet or for a place to store your business cards.  

Along either side of the bag and the lower edge of the bag, you will find a total of four 3/4 inches wide lashings with slider buckles.  If desired, you can expand the bag to the 3 inches wide maximum, by expanding the sliders.  Additionally, you could compress it down by constricting the buckles/straps. Each of the aforementioned compartments could be accessed by sliding the smooth, metallic, YKK zippers into the unzipped position.  I was pleased with the machination but found the metallic zipper pulls to jingle when changing positions or with walking.  I would have preferred for the zipper pulls to have a rubberized coating to reduce motion noise.  However, if desired, you could remove the pulls and add personalized paracord pulls.  Before moving to the main compartment, I would like to draw your attention back to the side fabric attached to the main belt lashing.  If you look closely, you will notice that they included a hidden velcro-sealed compartment within the male buckle side.  The pocked worked wonderfully as a hidden cash slot and was able to house my lens cleaning cloth.  Although the pocket measured 3 1/2 inches wide, the variable height (1 1/2 inches near the buckle and 3 inches adjacent to the bag) made it incompatible with larger items. The concept, however, would have paired perfectly with the front compartment to separate it into two useful pockets.  

The main compartment of the HEX bag could be accessed by sliding either of the dual YKK black, metallic zippers apart from its pair.  The pocket was lined by 14-inches of water-resistant zipper, similar to the materials used for the other pockets.  With the top flap opened, you will find a 7 1/2 inches long, red, water-resistant zipper, black metallic zipper pull, and red mesh webbing (8 inches wide by 2 1/2 inches tall).  This compartment worked quite well for my lightning cable.  At first, I was worried that the metallic zipper would scratch the top of my DSLR.  However, I soon realized that they included a 1-inch long nylon zipper pocket to prevent the zipper from flopping around within the compartment.  The inside of the bag, measuring ~10 1/2 inches long by 3 inches wide, was lined with soft, grey, felty material.  Within the chamber, they included four collapsible interior organization dividers.  The large padded floor divider measured 9 1/2 inches long by 3 inches wide and had a black Velcro attachment point that ran along one of the long edges.  The medium divider measured 6 inches long by 3 1/4 inches wide and had Velcro attachment points on all but one side.  Along the middle of the medium-sized divider, the company provided stitched a hinge into the larger structure.  The smallest divider measured 3 3/8 inches long by 3 1/4 inches tall and had Velcro attachment points at all but one of the edges.  Similar to other camera bags, the included adjustment dividers will allow for a plethora of possibilities.  Add your camera, add your lens, and then use the included padded adjusters and the adjustable load straps to secure your device.

Working in the hospital during COVID-19 has not been the most stress-free environment.  Since December, I have changed from wearing slacks/button-up shirts daily to scrubs.  Normally, I would carry my wallet and keys within my pockets, but this change eliminated my pockets.  I still carry my iPhone 11 Pro Max in a Nite-Ize hip holster, but I have struggled to carry my belongings within the hospital.  I thus turned to my Hex bag to accommodate my needs.  I loved that I could fit my phone, keys, and wallet inside of the device and could rotate the bag to just above my back pant line.  I could add gloves, I could even use the main compartment for my goggles/mask if needed. This placed the buckle in a comfortable position, directly over my abdomen.  I could cinch down the bag, and I could place my lab coat over my shoulders, giving me a hidden personal item stash.  The lower compression straps could be used to store items as well (shirt, tripod, etc.). I was pleased with the stitching, with the layout,w tih the buckles, and even with the metallic zippers. Reading the included “What the Hex” card attached to the bag, I was able to see the efforts that the design team undertook.  Since everything old will be new once again, the Hex may have a leg up on other waist bags.  Hello 1990’s, the fanny pack is back! 

If the Mini Sling is a little too small for you, check out the DLSR Sling.

Learn more about the HEX DSLR Mini Sling Bag.
Follow HEX on Facebook and Twitter.

Sours: https://macsources.com/hex-ranger-glacier-camo-dslr-mini-sling-bag-review-fanny-pack-reborn/

Mini sling hex

stadium giveaways Hex Ranger DSLR Mini Sling Bag | Camo: Electronics creative products

The Hex Mini DSLR Sling is the perfect bag for super streamlined, on-the-go shooters. The decorporates some of the same features as its larger partner. These include removable and adjustable padded dividers, a front fleece-lined phone pocket, large front accessory pocket, and mini tripod straps. The strap has a wide range of size adjustability allowing the Sling to be worn crossbody style, over the shoulder or even as a waist pack. As for packability, the bottom divider in the bag folds flat or can be totally removed which allows the bag to be fully flat packed for travel to your destination. Then pop the structured bag in and Voila you are ready to head out on your shooting adventure. If you need a capable and stylish bag for your blogging setup, POV camera, point, and shoot, or even a rad lens bag, this Mini Sling may be just what you have been looking for.

  • Compact, lightweight sling to carry your DSLR essentials
  • Collapsible interior dividers for packability
  • 900D Poly with water resistant coating
  • Front access organizer
  • Side adjustable load straps
  • Faux-fur lined front phone/sunglasses pocket
  • Hidden velcro stash pockets
  • Flush grab handle
  • Adjustable bottom carry straps
  • YKK Zippers with metal pulls
  • Dimensions: 5.5" H x 10.5" W x 3" D
  • Weight: 0.8lbs
  • Capacity: 2.5L
Sours: https://fatsrestaurants.com/hygiene21/fdec2169872.htm
HEX Ranger MINI Sling

Bridging Tech and Creative Photography

Photographers looking for a compact carrier for their DSLR essentials have a new, sleek option in the Hex Mini DSLR Sling Bag.

Need a more compact and convenient bag to stash your mirrorless camera or all your DSLR essentials? One of your newest options is the sleek Hex Mini DSLR Sling, designed to serve a variety of uses for photographers and content creators on the go. Honestly, we’re not sure why it’s called the Mini DSLR sling. It’s better suited to mirrorless cameras it seems. But most importantly, it promises to keep your gear organized and protected.

The Hex Mini DSLR Sling may be the little brother of the popular DSLR Sling, but it’s still designed to efficiently store your gear and DSLR essentials. The EVA padding features adjustable and fold-away dividers that give the flexibility to organize your kit the way you want. It also has extra pockets for other essentials and accessories like SD cards and straps, and a faux-fur lined zippered pocket for holding your phone or a pair of sunglasses.

Apart from being a trusty bag for your daily shoots, Hex also promises that their new bag will make for a great travel companion. The Mini DSLR Sling’s bottom divider can be folded flat or removed so the bag can be laid fully flat and packed for trips. Simply pop the bag’s structure back once you’re ready to shoot in your destination. Wear this versatile bag however you want it — a sling, a waist pack, or across your body.


  • Compact, lightweight sling to carry your DSLR essentials
  • Collapsible interior dividers for packability
  • 900D / Cordura Poly with water-resistant coating
  • Front access organizer
  • Side adjustable load straps
  • Faux-fur lined front phone/sunglasses pocket
  • Hidden velcro stash pockets
  • Flush grab handle
  • Adjustable bottom carry straps
  • YKK Zippers with metal pulls
  • Dimensions: 5.5” H x 10.5” W x 3” D
  • Weight: 0.8lbs
  • Capacity: 2.5L

Sounds like an option for days when you don’t want to lug a big camera bag around? You can grab the new Hex Mini DSLR Sling for $65.95 at hexbrand.com.

Sours: https://www.thephoblographer.com/2020/01/14/hex-drops-new-mini-dslr-sling-bag-for-on-the-go-shooters/

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HEX Ranger Camera Mini Sling, Lightweight Water Resistant Mirrorless Camera Sling with YKK Zippers, Interior Dividers, Adjustable Load Straps & More, Glacier Camo

HEX Ranger Camera Mini Sling, Lightweight Water Resistant Mirrorless Camera Sling with YKK Zippers, Interior Dividers, Adjustable Load Straps & More, Glacier Camo


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Product Details

  • Perfect for your Mirrorless camera or small essentials. Fits DJI Mavic mini drone.
  • A front access organizer allows you to easily store and grab your essentials on the go. Side adjustable load straps ensure a comfortable carry all day. A fuax-fur lined front phone/sunglasses pocket protects your valuables.
  • Dimensions: 5.5" H x 10.5" W x 3" D Weight: 0.8 lbs Capacity: 2.5L - Perfect for mirrorless cameras or smaller essentials
  • Adjustable bottom carry straps allow for carrying a tripod. YKK zippers with metal pulls allow for consistent and easy opening. A fuax-fur lined tablet pocket protects your tablet or phone.
  • At HEX, we are all about creativity and expression. In fact, our motto is "Equip The Creators." We are always looking to make people's lives better by focusing attention on often overlooked details or needs. We make awesome products for everything that you need in your daily creative life.
Product Dimensions11 x 6 x 3 inches (27.9 x 15.2 x 7.6 cm)
Item Weight12.8 ounces (362.88 grams)
Item model numberHX2786-GYCM
Compatible Phone ModelsIPhone 7 Plus, Samsung Galaxy S III, IPhone X
ColorGlacier Camo
Item Dimensions LxWxH11 x 6 x 3 inches (27.9 x 15.2 x 7.6 cm)
Item Weight0.8 Pounds (0.36 kg)


HEX Ranger Camera Mini Sling, Lightweight Water Resistant Mirrorless Camera Sling with YKK Zippers, Interior Dividers, Adjustable Load Straps & More, Glacier Camo

Customer Questions & Answers

  • Question: Can a Nintendo switch with space for extra joycons and charger fit inside?

    Answer: Yes, the switch and the new switch lite can fit with their accessories. The charger will fit, however you will not be able to fit the base of the switch in the sling.
  • Question: Can it be used as a fanny pack?

    Answer: Yes it can, I store my Fuji XT-100 in it, a 45mm lens, my phone, phone charger, headphones, keys, and slim wallet in it just fine.
  • Question: My buckle broke. How do I get another?

    Answer: Mine did as well!!! I believe that it’s an all around quality control problem! Reach out to customer service but I’d suggest another brand as they are only going to send out another sling with the same issu
  • Question: Is the blackout camo version 1 or the redesigned version 2?

    Answer: There is a black ranger DSLR sling V2 as well. Yes this is the original version
  • Question: Is there room for a Sigma 16mm 1.4?

    Answer: The dimensions of this bag are: 5.5” H x 10.5” W x 3” D
  • Question: for the mini - will this fit a sony a7riii with a 35mm (maybe similar in size to a 24-70)?

    Answer: Thanks for reaching out! The mini sling should be able to fit a camera of that size. You can try fitting the 35mm lens too, but it will be a tight squeeze.
  • Question: Designed in usa but is it made in usa?

    Answer: Thanks for reaching out! This bag is manufactured in Taiwan.
  • Question: Is the glacier camo available? the mini is too small, i'd get this size in that glacier color for sure

    Answer: It looks like the Ranger Glacier Camo DSLR Sling is currently out of stock, but we are supposed to have more come in here in a couple of weeks!

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