Reddit Reddit reviews GearGrip Pro - Regular Size

We found 14 Reddit comments about GearGrip Pro - Regular Size. Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

Computer Accessories & Peripherals
Computers & Accessories
Electronics
GearGrip Pro - Regular Size
Sturdy case harness, 70 lb. capacityFits cases up to 52" (132 cm) in circumference. (Most desktop, mini and mid-tower cases)Padded shoulder strap2 mesh pockets for gear2 equipment loops
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14 Reddit comments about GearGrip Pro - Regular Size:

u/Synaps4 · 4 pointsr/lanparty

The Gear Grip Pro has for decades been the ideal product for this, imo.

https://www.amazon.com/ThinkGeek-108-0170-GearGrip-Pro/dp/B00021UJSK

u/MalenfantX · 3 pointsr/Pimax

You're going to spend a fortune on a laptop fast enough to drive the Pimax.

You could put a strap on your PC to make it more portable. https://www.amazon.com/ThinkGeek-108-0170-GearGrip-Pro/dp/B00021UJSK/ref=sr_1_2?keywords=pc+carrying+strap&qid=1556659217&s=gateway&sr=8-2

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A better option may be a standalone headset.

u/lblacklol · 3 pointsr/gaming

This sounds counter productive, but back in the early 2000s I had a separate PC built just for going to lan parties, and I had a 15" NEC LCD that I found at a second hand store really cheap, that I would take along. I built the pc out of an Antec Lanboy case, aluminum mini tower, filled with hand-me-down parts from my main build.

Strapped to the side of this case was a Gear Grip Pro with a spare keyboard and mouse, and cables. On the other side of the PC I had rigged a strap for the monitor.

Surprisingly despite the size the LCD worked great. Little to no ghosting noticable. Sure, screen real estate was cramped, but with this combo I could literally walk off with a ready-to-go pc in a matter of a minute or 2. Since it was small it was also really light.

15" LCD for portable lan party goodness. 10/10, would do again in 2003.

u/Baeocystin · 2 pointsr/oculus

Sure, happy to help!

  1. Minimal. A few % faster on memory intensive tasks, but not much compared to a faster CPU or using an SSD. I use faster RAM because that's where the higher-binned, higher-quality chips go, and the particular set I chose has excellent heatsinks. It is also more tolerant if I decide to overclock.

  2. No optical drive needed. I did eventually install this blu-ray drive, just because I want to be able to rip media, but it's completely unnecessary for daily use or installing the OS.

  3. This article should tell you what you need.

  4. A backpack for the keyboard/headphones/mouse/cables/etc. For the monitor and the PC, they each get their own GearGrip, one hand each. Overpriced for straps, yet worth every penny.

  5. You could, but just get a GearGrip strap. Trust me on this one. The body of the case is metal, but the loops themselves are plastic. They're durable enough you can carry it with them if you want.

  6. Already built in, and excellent quality.

  7. Closing thoughts: You've got a fine build. There is nothing wrong with the SSD you chose, but I do recommend getting an M.2 drive instead if you can. Having the hard drive mounted underneath the motherboard saves needing to run a power and data cable, and you can completely pull out the drive cages, saving quite a bit of weight. (You can also mount an SSD on one of the side panels, and still pull the cages, but of course still need to run power & data lines.)

    No need to spend extra on a heatsink- retail CPUs come with excellent ones. You can scrape of the thermal material they ship with and use Arctic Silver or the like for a small boost in performance.

    Nothing wrong with the power supply you chose, but one with removable, flat cables would be easier to work with. Not a game-changing issue at all, just a nicety.
u/louderthanthis · 1 pointr/Vive
u/perfect_disguise · 1 pointr/buildapc

I advise against trying to splice in a handle. The weight will distribute directly to points of attachment. Even heavier duty cases are still aluminum and will flex easily.
I recommend something like this

It should still fit that case.

u/wossquee · 1 pointr/buildapc

When I was younger I went to LAN parties with a CRT monitor and a tower. I also brought my computer home from college every weekend. (Laptops were garbage at the time. I was playing a lot of CS 1.6 to give you the timeframe.) I remembered I used these:

https://www.amazon.com/ThinkGeek-108-0170-GearGrip-Pro/dp/B00021UJSK/ref=sr_1_3?keywords=geargrip&qid=1555697743&s=electronics&sr=1-3

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GearGrip. They worked great. It's not exactly a suitcase but you can leave it on if it's not blocking any fans and you have a comfy handle.

u/Trickster5596 · 1 pointr/pcmasterrace

Perhaps you could use this

u/Digitaldreamer7 · 1 pointr/pcmasterrace

SO, i'd check everything else and travel with the PC as a carry on as long as it's not too big. Only way to ensure that it gets from point A to point B without getting roughed up. It's not ideal, but, it's way less risky than shipping or checking it.

https://www.amazon.com/ThinkGeek-108-0170-GearGrip-Pro/dp/B00021UJSK