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  • Image of Thule Crossover backpack
  • Image of Thule Crossover backpack
  • Image of Thule Crossover backpack

Thule Crossover backpack

Your Price:
$69.00 $135.00

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Thule Crossover backpack

Your Price:
$69.00 $135.00

Currently out of stock
A comfortable, well-organised backpack is essential for anyone on the move. If your lifestyle demands mobility or you simply need to arrange your clutter, the Thule Crossover may be the ideal backpack for you.

Thule Crossover Front 2.jpg

Thule Crossover side 1.jpg

Thule Crossover Back.jpg

Thule Crossover Front.jpg


While not explicitly marketed as such, I had this backpack marked as a do-it-all commuter backpack. By that I mean protected compartments for all your electronic devices, enough room to fit a clean set of clothes, shoes and lunch, durable construction, some rain protection, as well as comfort and stability. So everything really.

Materials


The Crossover is made from good quality materials. Giving the impression that it may just outlast the wearer. The outer layer is water resistant nylon. The plastic clips are far from flimsy while the pockets, made from the same tough fabric as the rest of the backpack, are firmly attached. On top of this, Thule back their workmanship with a 25 year warranty.

Compartments


The Crossover has 4 zipped compartments, each aiming to cater for a specific purpose.


Thule Crossover Laptop Sleeve 2.jpg

Thule Crossover Laptop Sleeve.jpg


The rear compartment houses your laptop (up to 15" size) and tablet or ereader in padded sleeves. The padding is adequate and the sleeves hug the devices well. I was more than happy to toss this backpack over my shoulder without concern. There is also an unpadded sleeve where you can squeeze in some flat items, like note pads or books.


Thule Crossover Middle Compartment 2.jpg

Thule Crossover Middle Compartment.jpg


The largest compartment in the centre of the backpack is deceptively roomy. Here I comfortably stowed my work clothes, including shoes, soap and lunch box, and just about anything else I needed for the day. Basically, the type of compartment every working commuter needs to keep themselves fresh in the office. There are also two netted pockets which are handy for holding charging adaptors.


Thule Crossover Netted Pouches.jpg

Thule Crossover Innner Lining 2.jpg


The front most compartment is where the OCD organiser will rejoice. There are numerous sleeves and pockets to snugly fit and organise smaller items.

The SafeZone is the most compact compartment. The Safezone features a removeable crush-proof shell to protect fragile items such as electronic devices and sunglasses. I used this compartment to protect my sunglasses and cell phone during the test with complete confidence.


Thule Crossover SafeZone.jpg

Thule Crossover SafeZone 3.jpg

Thule Crossover SafeZone 2.jpg

 

Pockets


There are three convenient shove-it pockets on the outside of the backpack.

The central and largest pocket, which features a compression strap, was useful for quick storage and access. You simply shove things in there and tighten the strap and off you go. I used this pocket for everything, from stuffing in dirty riding gear to storing my cellphone and wallet.

Thule Crossover Side Pocket and Zip 3.jpg

The outer two pockets are are useful for quick access. They work well with water bottles and tools but the smaller size and lack of compression strap or zip put me off using them for valuable items which, I felt, could potentially drop out.

Handles


Thule Crossover Handle.jpg

There there are handles on the top and bottom of the backpack. While this might not sound too exciting, I found it to be invaluable when moving the backpack short distances. So much so that I will never get another backpack without similar handles. The handles were also useful to attach my helmet when the backpack was already full. Like the rest of the backpack, the material used to make these straps gave the impression of quality.

 

A comfortable, well-organised backpack is essential for anyone on the move. If your lifestyle demands mobility or you simply need to arrange your clutter, the Thule Crossover may be the ideal backpack for you.

Thule Crossover Front 2.jpg

Thule Crossover side 1.jpg

Thule Crossover Back.jpg

Thule Crossover Front.jpg


While not explicitly marketed as such, I had this backpack marked as a do-it-all commuter backpack. By that I mean protected compartments for all your electronic devices, enough room to fit a clean set of clothes, shoes and lunch, durable construction, some rain protection, as well as comfort and stability. So everything really.

Materials


The Crossover is made from good quality materials. Giving the impression that it may just outlast the wearer. The outer layer is water resistant nylon. The plastic clips are far from flimsy while the pockets, made from the same tough fabric as the rest of the backpack, are firmly attached. On top of this, Thule back their workmanship with a 25 year warranty.

Compartments


The Crossover has 4 zipped compartments, each aiming to cater for a specific purpose.


Thule Crossover Laptop Sleeve 2.jpg

Thule Crossover Laptop Sleeve.jpg


The rear compartment houses your laptop (up to 15" size) and tablet or ereader in padded sleeves. The padding is adequate and the sleeves hug the devices well. I was more than happy to toss this backpack over my shoulder without concern. There is also an unpadded sleeve where you can squeeze in some flat items, like note pads or books.


Thule Crossover Middle Compartment 2.jpg

Thule Crossover Middle Compartment.jpg


The largest compartment in the centre of the backpack is deceptively roomy. Here I comfortably stowed my work clothes, including shoes, soap and lunch box, and just about anything else I needed for the day. Basically, the type of compartment every working commuter needs to keep themselves fresh in the office. There are also two netted pockets which are handy for holding charging adaptors.


Thule Crossover Netted Pouches.jpg

Thule Crossover Innner Lining 2.jpg


The front most compartment is where the OCD organiser will rejoice. There are numerous sleeves and pockets to snugly fit and organise smaller items.

The SafeZone is the most compact compartment. The Safezone features a removeable crush-proof shell to protect fragile items such as electronic devices and sunglasses. I used this compartment to protect my sunglasses and cell phone during the test with complete confidence.


Thule Crossover SafeZone.jpg

Thule Crossover SafeZone 3.jpg

Thule Crossover SafeZone 2.jpg

 

Pockets


There are three convenient shove-it pockets on the outside of the backpack.

The central and largest pocket, which features a compression strap, was useful for quick storage and access. You simply shove things in there and tighten the strap and off you go. I used this pocket for everything, from stuffing in dirty riding gear to storing my cellphone and wallet.

Thule Crossover Side Pocket and Zip 3.jpg

The outer two pockets are are useful for quick access. They work well with water bottles and tools but the smaller size and lack of compression strap or zip put me off using them for valuable items which, I felt, could potentially drop out.

Handles


Thule Crossover Handle.jpg

There there are handles on the top and bottom of the backpack. While this might not sound too exciting, I found it to be invaluable when moving the backpack short distances. So much so that I will never get another backpack without similar handles. The handles were also useful to attach my helmet when the backpack was already full. Like the rest of the backpack, the material used to make these straps gave the impression of quality.