Whenever ultra-lightweight backpacks are essentially packed into two categories: frameless and inner frame packs. The outer frames are a completely different animal, and since I have no experience with them, I can not give them an objective opinion on them. In the world of ultralight hiking and backpacks, however, the outer packets usually do not have a seat. This article presents some basic comparisons with frameless and internal framework packages, but this is a comprehensive report.
First of all, what is the most important difference between frameless and internal packets? Frameless packages do not have a so-called stay, or a basic framework that supports the structure. They are usually made of aluminum, fiberglass or carbon fiber. It strengthens these lightweight materials. It is generally accepted that a package of 3 kg or less is considered ultra-lightweight and some may even reach 3.5-4 pounds. There are many quality-built packages in these two categories. Understanding the type of hikers or backpackers you need to determine the long way to choose which type of package to buy. Frameless packages are basically unable to stand alone and are empty, crashing like a blank bag.
Made of thin nylon, they are strong and wear-resistant. These packs have become incredibly popular in recent years and, with the emergence of newer materials, these packages have become easier and stronger. I had a love-hate relationship with my Granite Gear Virgo backpack. It is a frameless package and, if complete, it can comfortably wear up to 30 pounds. I have loaded more than 35 lbs of equipment that the manufacturer does not recommend. He packed the package in the morning, after just pulling up the sun and the cold, maybe a little shabby from a not good night's sleep; She crossed more than once. This is the most widespread backdrop of frameless packets, and many do not consider it as a disadvantage, just for a unique character type. When loading a frameless package, the idea is to pick up a rolled foam cushion and put long distances into the package, allowing the pillow to lower and slightly raise the side to support.
The inner frame backpacks Generally, they carry more weight than frameless packs and provide greater support in the back and waist regions of the package. Many manufacturers build good interior packets. These packets are generally considered to be closer to the body than packaged packets, such as the outer packets, but are similar to new frame-less packets. Both packs sit on the back, allowing minimal ventilation in this area. Even with the new "breathable" package, it is still on the market, and the wrap on the back of the man will be wet. These manufacturers have tried to relieve modern designs, but this is inevitable in wearing one of these types of packages.
The inner frame has several pockets for organizing equipment more than frameless packs, but each package type usually has a single compartment for storing the gear. As the backpack design becomes more efficient, many frameless packs are integrated with the right waistline, compared with even more inner backpack backpacks. Both types of gears are equipped with a variety of compression straps that allow the loads to be tightened and minimized.
So how do you decide which package is best for you? If you have never packed before, or you just think that you are switching from one packet to another, here are some suggestions that can help you decide. Much of this is common sense, and it does a little research, whether online or a conversation with an outdoor technician, can help a lot in creating a schooled choice.
1. Read more online and printed reviews of magazines. Look at the information sources, whether it is experienced users or manufacturers, or just blank feedback from people who have never used the equipment.
2.Select 2 or 3 gears and try different styles on Backpack Manufacturers. Opinions can be very useful, but without having a tangible experience of wearing equipment, a well-founded decision can be difficult.  Tomorrow you can send different packages to your friends or relatives. If you know someone who you know has a package that he thinks is good for you, ask him whether to leave it for a day or a few hours. This can save you a lot of money in the long run.  With this: there is no "perfect package". Too many forums are filled with the hikers' comments, saying they will find the perfect package. Even a few more readers will discover the changes or modifications made to that particular backpack. If you mention some unlisted equipment, this is not perfect. In fact, no equipment is perfect. If so, you would never need to replace it for wear. Find a backpack that meets your needs as much as possible. From this point on, you can make some adjustments, packaging is even better suited to you.
5. Do not be afraid of buying "bad packaging". There is an inherent fear that I think the media and the world are generally planted and nourished, which for the second time guesses our decision-making ability. I have a feeling that maybe we did not buy the equipment, or maybe that other tool would be a better choice. Sometimes this idea is true, as we have all done less than the ideal choice in life. But buying a backpack, which we're not happy about, is not the end of the world, or even a big problem. You can always sell an unwanted product online or you can sell it to a friend who may need it. You can become a gear tester and try the transmission free of charge! If you do not like the equipment, you will not lose anything but the time. Of course, there are requirements that are required to become a gearbox, so it's worth checking out.
So, if you're looking for a new backpack or possibly other style, pack up, research and get help from local equipment. Do a lot of online searches and consider the benefits and disadvantages. Remember, there is no perfect choice and that many different options will help meet the basic needs. Buy some gear and go out!