Padded vertical dividers are articulated to fold out and down within the bag to make user-configurable spaces perfect for larger DSLRs and longer lenses. An array of small pockets line the rim of the Tote’s interior and are perfect for tucking away cables, memory cards and film. We managed to stuff a tablet, full-size DLSR, four lenses, a flash, charger and some over-ear headphones (the same gear we fit into the Backpack) inside the bag and still had room to spare. The shoulder straps on this bag are long enough so that the bag sits comfortably between your arm and body, and I found that it didn’t ride to high or ever feel like it was crowding my armpit area, as sometimes happens with tote-style bags. For backpack-lovers though, two included external straps can be attached to allow you to wear the Tote on your back, while the larger handles can be tucked into the inside of the bag for convenience. As a tote-lover, I found this bag in particular to be particularly compelling, especially as it is somewhat of an anomaly in the world of gear packs.