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The North Face Vault 15" Laptop Backpack 27L $87.96 Delivered (Save $31.99) @ Rushfaster


The Vault Backpack is one of North Face's general utility laptop backpacks. It's better identified as a little brother to the Recon Backpack. The Vault features a 26.5-liter volume capacity, exhibits various organisation capabilities and ensures durability and protection whilst providing ample support and comfort - making the Vault Laptop Backpack a well-balanced, technical, durable and organisational backpack.

The main compartment of the Vault Laptop Backpack features a floating, fleece-lined and padded laptop sleeve that houses up to a 16" laptop and sits well above the base of the bag to protect it from drop impacts. The secondary compartment serves to organise all your gear with an organisation panel featuring zip pockets, velcro pockets, pen slots and a key clip. Two mesh side stash pockets can be used for water bottles or other such sized items. It comes with 360-degree reflective detailing and a bike attachment loop to ensure your visibility at night.

The Vault Laptop Backpack is constructed with a durable polyester and reinforced at the base. For heavy or longer travels, the Vault supports your carry with North Face's FlexVent suspension system that features compression-moulded adjustable shoulder straps and a padded air-mesh back panel with a centre airflow channel for maximum support and ventilation. The FlexVent shoulder straps create innovative flex zones that alleviate clavicle hot spots, pressure-point strain, and neck pain. A sternum strap offers added stability and load control and doubles as a whistle. All North Face bags come with accreditation from the American Chiropractic Association certifying that they've been engineered to carry the heaviest of loads.

The updated FlexVent suspension system features a flexible yoke built from custom injection-molded shoulder straps; an unbelievably comfortable, padded mesh back panel; and a highly breathable lumbar panel for maximum breathability all day long
Padded laptop sleeve in the main compartment protects your goods from bumps and falls
Large main compartment for books and binders
Front compartment with internal organization has an extra padded tablet sleeve, a pandolier, and additional secure-zip pockets
Reflective bike-light loop, water bottle tabs and shoulder-strap webbing create 360 degrees of reflectivity
Two external mesh water bottle pockets
Comfortable, padded top handle
Sternum strap with whistle buckle
Women-specific version available
Technical Specifications

External Dimensions:22.2 x33 x49.5 cm
Weight: 760g
Material: Polyester
Warranty: Limited Lifetime*
* Warranty is offered by the brand from the date of purchase and doesn't covershipping costs. Full terms and conditions available on request.

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closed Comments

  • +4

    Not impressed by the quality of North Face backpacks. They look appealing but the zippers and inner lining fail within the first year.

  • +3

    Why would you need a laptop backpack if you are WFH?

    • +2

      For armchair travel

    • +4

      Sometimes, I wake up, shave, shower, brush my teeth, drink half of my coffee before realising I only have 20min to drive to work which is 40min away, shove my laptop in my The North Face™ backpack while rushing to the front door, jump in the car and backout swiftly on to the road, leave a skid mark from taking off so suddenly, circle the block just to come back to my house and work from home.

    • Exercise

    • +2

      Not everyone WFH (Though I havent gone in in over 6 months). I recently bought a dell backpack on sale listed in ozbargain for that reason

    • To take your laptop to press conferences.

    • -1

      To store your flares for the next protest

    • I haven't WFH since the pandemic started.

  • How did TNF, an outdoors adventure brand, came to be known for their laptop bags?

  • "Accreditation from the American chiropracror association" - that makes me far LESS likely to buy it.

    • Because chiropractors have studied spinal health for 5 years at uni and dont know what they are talking about? Or Americans dont know what they are talking about?

      • Correct. And because a lot of them like to pretend they're doctors when they're not. A lot of them use treatments that have very little evidence to support it. I wouldn't say Americans in general, but American chiropractors seem as bad if not worse than the ones here.