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Hyperlite Mountain Gear DCF11 Drawstring Stuff Sack

$20.00 - $45.00

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  • Grey, Nano
  • Grey, S
  • Grey, M
  • Grey, L
  • Grey, XL
  • Grey, Jumbo

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Hang all your backpacking food from tree branches inside Hyperlite Mountain Gear's DCF11 Drawstring Stuff Sack. Made with woven Dyneema, the DCF11 is burlier and more abrasion-resistant than the DCF8, and it's just as protective against rains and stains so the contents don't get soaked when you encounter a little wet weather.

  • Woven Dyneema fabrication
  • Drawstring closure
  • Made in USA
  • Item #HMG0010

[nano] 24.4cu in, [small] 103.7cu in, [medium] 183.1cu in, [large] 268.5cu in, [x-large] 494.3cu in, [jumbo] 750.5cu in
[nano] 4 x 6in, [small] 8 x 10in, [medium] 9 x 12in, [large] 10 x 14in, [x-large] 12 x 17in, [jumbo] 14 x 19in
Claimed Weight
[nano] 0.2oz, [small] 0.4oz, [medium] 0.5oz, [large] 0.6oz, [x-large] 0.7oz, [jumbo] 0.8oz
Recommended Use
Manufacturer Warranty
1 year

Tech Specs

What do you think about this product?


>Rating: 5

Perfect lightweight product!

I've used it several times

I got this cinch sack to protect my Garmin Astro GPS (handheld) from other items in my pack. I wanted to make sure the buttons wouldn’t get pressed, rubbed on, and to keep it as clean as I can while I’m not using it. The GPS fits perfectly into it with the antenna coming out, but I can cinch the sack around it with the drawcord. And it’s crazy lightweight, which is perfect for my pack. Hyperlite really delivers when it comes to the lightest weight products, not to mention it's all made in the USA.

>Rating: 4

Super light and tough.

These are ultralight , waterproof and tough. Crazy expensive though. You have to be a bit die hard to spend this much on a stuff sack, but I am!

>Rating: 4

Pretty Great

I've put it through the wringer

Picked one up to get some first hand experience with Dyneema, and it's been so good that I've grabbed a few more. The bags are super lightweight, and the material is waterproof and astoundingly tough which vastly improves the odds of their contents remaining dry. That said, they're not dry bags. Dyneema is pretty interesting as well-- it feels kind of plastic-y and cheap at first, but it breaks in nicely, and allegedly only gets better over its lifetime. Frankly, they're expensive for a stuff sack, but they're pretty impressive otherwise.