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ronniephillips
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ronniephillips

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29.04.2022Registriert seit
29.04.2022online
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Über ronniephillips
Registriert am:

29.04.2022
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Buying a cooler these days can be perplexing. Type "best cooler" into Google and amidst a sea of advertisements, you'll also find reviews and recommendations praising coolers that in some cases cost more than the refrigerator in your kitchen.

Before you get carried away doing that, or you find yourself convinced a bear-proof cooler is all anyone should buy, consider your intended use for it.

For simple day trips and regular opening and closing, know this: you'll be perfectly fine with a budget-friendly option, especially if you're not slinging it around too much.

But if you go on days-long fishing expeditions with no fridge or access to power, you'll need something with thick insulation to store your catch safely. You'll also want to consider its durability as you're probably going to knock the cooler around a bit.

Having been a commercial and recreational fisherman on and off throughout my life, I've purchased, wrecked, and replaced more coolers and cooler parts than I can recount — and I can't stress enough how important it is to know how to choose and effectively use a cooler.

Each cooler featured in this guide went through several field tests, be it fishing, camping, lounging in the backyard at home, or at the park, to see how well they fared across these four categories: Ice retention, durability, portability, and value.

https://engage.tmforum.org/network/membe...39-a94bf7b08ea0

https://forum.instinct-photo.fr/viewtopic.php?t=6794

https://forum.proxmox.com/members/marcus...son.79327/about

https://forum.mygolfspy.com/topic/36036-new-additions/

https://www.myxwiki.org/xwiki/bin/view/XWiki/dilysmoore

https://findaspring.com/members/cherieolsen/

https://forum.ultimatepheasanthunting.co...w-hunter.23558/

https://www.noodlesoft.com/forums/viewtopic.php?f=4&t=13783

https://www.swissgeocache.ch/community/profile/danwilkinson/

https://synergration.com/forums/users/sigourneyanderson276/

Perhaps a cooler's most impactful feature is how well it's able to keep ice. Though variables such as how often you open and close the cooler, how much ice you use, and what all is in the cooler impact ice retention, the differences shouldn't be so dramatic that you're able to confuse a poorly-designed cooler for a quality one.

A cooler's durability comes down to more than just its exterior quality but also how well its hinges or zippers hold up to constant use. If the cooler you buy gets a lot of run each summer and by fall you're already thinking you'll need to upgrade next year, then durability is a major concern.

Coolers are inherently portable (for the most part) but some are designed far better than others. Even the most cumbersome of coolers should still offer some method for it to be easily carried (via one or two people), and if it's a small cooler like a soft cooler or a backpack cooler, then these should have portability near the top of what list of what they do exceedingly well.

https://www.vingle.net/posts/2626559

https://www.raphkoster.com/author/sigourneyanderson/

https://seedandspark.com/user/marcuspatterson-1

https://www.slapmagazine.com/index.php?topic=117161.0

https://elumine.wisdmlabs.com/members/coreywerstler/profile/

https://boinc.multi-pool.info/latinsquar...hp?userid=18511

https://leon-concept.com/forum/viewtopic.php?t=100459

https://surfacehippy.info/hiptalk/index.php?topic=6816.0

https://forum.devolutions.net/topics/333...for-all-entries

https://forums.sharpcap.co.uk/viewtopic.php?t=3998

As mentioned above, coolers aren't always an inexpensive investment — especially the premium options like what Yeti offers. But if you're able to piece together how exactly you need to use the cooler and for what activities you'd use it most, then you're able to make a better decision on a cooler's true value.

To deal with the elephant in the room first, yes, this cooler costs almost five hundred dollars. That's a lot of money to spend on a cooler, no two ways about it. But for that price, you will get one of the absolute best coolers on the market today.

The Yeti Tundra 75 Cooler's rugged rotomolded design makes it tough enough to be certified as bear-resistant. That's right, in a fight between a bear and this cooler, the cooler will probably win. Its three-inch-thick PermaFrost insulation and ColdLock gasket allow the cooler to keep ice frozen for days on end.

It has a 50-can capacity and also comes with a dry goods basket that holds a selection of foodstuffs above the ice. Its BearFoot non-slip feet and AnchorPoint tie-down points help you to secure the cooler in the bed of a truck or aboard a boat.

http://forum.turystyka-gorska.pl/viewtopic.php?t=20449

https://forum.blackmagicdesign.com/viewt...p?f=21&t=122986

https://periodicos.ufpel.edu.br/ojs2/ind...cProfile/231100

http://gendou.com/user/benedictbrown

https://www.geeks3d.com/forums/index.php?topic=7014.0

https://boinc.nanohub.org/nanoHUB_at_hom....php?teamid=536

https://www.forum-guitare.fr/viewtopic.php?t=56692

https://robonationforum.vbulletin.net/me...om-jeremycruise

https://armorgames.com/community/thread/...roblem-on-games

This is the cooler your dad brought on family camping trips, it's the cooler of your childhood, and it's still an awesome buy.

Coleman's 48-quart cooler can hold 63 standard 12-ounce cans and is tall enough for two-liter soda bottles to stand upright with the lid closed. It's more than sturdy enough to double as a seat, yet still light enough for one rather fit person to heft alone or for two people to easily carry down the dock, into the park, or onto the beach. Empty, the cooler weighs about seven pounds, so you can easily lift it up onto the top shelf of the garage for storage, too.

It should be no surprise that Yeti shows up multiple times in this guide as the company's made its name manufacturing some of the best coolers on the market. With its Hopper 24, the brand delivers the same kind of durable construction and quality design its fans have come to expect in the form of a backpack cooler.

With space enough to carry roughly 20 cans of beer or soda (with ice included), or 25 pounds of ice, the Hopper 24 is at no lack for available cooler space. And don't worry about a loaded pack feeling especially heavy either. Yeti designed it so weight distributes evenly, and its removable hip belt and ergonomic shoulder straps make it comfortable to tote around, whether it's down a long trail to the beach, a short jaunt to a campsite, or a few steps to a backyard.

https://chirpradio.org/profile/6470

https://4portfolio.ru/user/marcusbale088...for-your-carpet

https://marrakech.urbeez.com/profil_read.php?AlanHarman

https://refiningcommunity.com/forums/users/marcusbale/

https://www.2ndcycle.org/profile/stevehardy0511/profile

https://seedandspark.com/user/davehetfield

It should be apparent at this point that Yeti's coolers are worth every bit of the recognition of nabbing three spots in this guide, as its coolers are just that damn good. And when it comes to picking the best soft cooler, the Hopper M30 is a clear choice. With the brand's patented bomb-proof construction, some impressive ice retention, and surprisingly large capacity, this is the one you want for day trips to the beach or local park.

Though the Hopper M30 gets a lot right, its best feature is how well it keeps ice throughout the day. During my tests, it reliably kept ice anywhere from roughly 15 hours on up to 20 hours, depending on how hot it was outside, how often I opened it for a drink, and whether I'd remember to fully zip it up or not. But even on its lower 15-hour days, that's more than enough time to get your fill of hanging at the park or lounging on the beach (it was even a nice supplemental cooler on two-day car camping trips). Then there's its durability.

The Hopper M30 can take an utter beating, whether it's getting tossed into the back of a car, dragged down a trail, or even falling completely off my bike (this only happened once and the cooler managed to avoid taking any damage at all). Its zipper closure system also seals the cooler airtight and not even melted ice (aka water) drips out if it's tilted upside down or laying on its side.

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http://mcpeforum.xobor.de/u250_ronniephillips.html
Geschlecht:

keine Angabe
Über ronniephillips
Registriert am:

29.04.2022
Beschreibung:

Buying a cooler these days can be perplexing. Type "best cooler" into Google and amidst a sea of advertisements, you'll also find reviews and recommendations praising coolers that in some cases cost more than the refrigerator in your kitchen.

Before you get carried away doing that, or you find yourself convinced a bear-proof cooler is all anyone should buy, consider your intended use for it.

For simple day trips and regular opening and closing, know this: you'll be perfectly fine with a budget-friendly option, especially if you're not slinging it around too much.

But if you go on days-long fishing expeditions with no fridge or access to power, you'll need something with thick insulation to store your catch safely. You'll also want to consider its durability as you're probably going to knock the cooler around a bit.

Having been a commercial and recreational fisherman on and off throughout my life, I've purchased, wrecked, and replaced more coolers and cooler parts than I can recount — and I can't stress enough how important it is to know how to choose and effectively use a cooler.

Each cooler featured in this guide went through several field tests, be it fishing, camping, lounging in the backyard at home, or at the park, to see how well they fared across these four categories: Ice retention, durability, portability, and value.

https://engage.tmforum.org/network/membe...39-a94bf7b08ea0

https://forum.instinct-photo.fr/viewtopic.php?t=6794

https://forum.proxmox.com/members/marcus...son.79327/about

https://forum.mygolfspy.com/topic/36036-new-additions/

https://www.myxwiki.org/xwiki/bin/view/XWiki/dilysmoore

https://findaspring.com/members/cherieolsen/

https://forum.ultimatepheasanthunting.co...w-hunter.23558/

https://www.noodlesoft.com/forums/viewtopic.php?f=4&t=13783

https://www.swissgeocache.ch/community/profile/danwilkinson/

https://synergration.com/forums/users/sigourneyanderson276/

Perhaps a cooler's most impactful feature is how well it's able to keep ice. Though variables such as how often you open and close the cooler, how much ice you use, and what all is in the cooler impact ice retention, the differences shouldn't be so dramatic that you're able to confuse a poorly-designed cooler for a quality one.

A cooler's durability comes down to more than just its exterior quality but also how well its hinges or zippers hold up to constant use. If the cooler you buy gets a lot of run each summer and by fall you're already thinking you'll need to upgrade next year, then durability is a major concern.

Coolers are inherently portable (for the most part) but some are designed far better than others. Even the most cumbersome of coolers should still offer some method for it to be easily carried (via one or two people), and if it's a small cooler like a soft cooler or a backpack cooler, then these should have portability near the top of what list of what they do exceedingly well.

https://www.vingle.net/posts/2626559

https://www.raphkoster.com/author/sigourneyanderson/

https://seedandspark.com/user/marcuspatterson-1

https://www.slapmagazine.com/index.php?topic=117161.0

https://elumine.wisdmlabs.com/members/coreywerstler/profile/

https://boinc.multi-pool.info/latinsquar...hp?userid=18511

https://leon-concept.com/forum/viewtopic.php?t=100459

https://surfacehippy.info/hiptalk/index.php?topic=6816.0

https://forum.devolutions.net/topics/333...for-all-entries

https://forums.sharpcap.co.uk/viewtopic.php?t=3998

As mentioned above, coolers aren't always an inexpensive investment — especially the premium options like what Yeti offers. But if you're able to piece together how exactly you need to use the cooler and for what activities you'd use it most, then you're able to make a better decision on a cooler's true value.

To deal with the elephant in the room first, yes, this cooler costs almost five hundred dollars. That's a lot of money to spend on a cooler, no two ways about it. But for that price, you will get one of the absolute best coolers on the market today.

The Yeti Tundra 75 Cooler's rugged rotomolded design makes it tough enough to be certified as bear-resistant. That's right, in a fight between a bear and this cooler, the cooler will probably win. Its three-inch-thick PermaFrost insulation and ColdLock gasket allow the cooler to keep ice frozen for days on end.

It has a 50-can capacity and also comes with a dry goods basket that holds a selection of foodstuffs above the ice. Its BearFoot non-slip feet and AnchorPoint tie-down points help you to secure the cooler in the bed of a truck or aboard a boat.

http://forum.turystyka-gorska.pl/viewtopic.php?t=20449

https://forum.blackmagicdesign.com/viewt...p?f=21&t=122986

https://periodicos.ufpel.edu.br/ojs2/ind...cProfile/231100

http://gendou.com/user/benedictbrown

https://www.geeks3d.com/forums/index.php?topic=7014.0

https://boinc.nanohub.org/nanoHUB_at_hom....php?teamid=536

https://www.forum-guitare.fr/viewtopic.php?t=56692

https://robonationforum.vbulletin.net/me...om-jeremycruise

https://armorgames.com/community/thread/...roblem-on-games

This is the cooler your dad brought on family camping trips, it's the cooler of your childhood, and it's still an awesome buy.

Coleman's 48-quart cooler can hold 63 standard 12-ounce cans and is tall enough for two-liter soda bottles to stand upright with the lid closed. It's more than sturdy enough to double as a seat, yet still light enough for one rather fit person to heft alone or for two people to easily carry down the dock, into the park, or onto the beach. Empty, the cooler weighs about seven pounds, so you can easily lift it up onto the top shelf of the garage for storage, too.

It should be no surprise that Yeti shows up multiple times in this guide as the company's made its name manufacturing some of the best coolers on the market. With its Hopper 24, the brand delivers the same kind of durable construction and quality design its fans have come to expect in the form of a backpack cooler.

With space enough to carry roughly 20 cans of beer or soda (with ice included), or 25 pounds of ice, the Hopper 24 is at no lack for available cooler space. And don't worry about a loaded pack feeling especially heavy either. Yeti designed it so weight distributes evenly, and its removable hip belt and ergonomic shoulder straps make it comfortable to tote around, whether it's down a long trail to the beach, a short jaunt to a campsite, or a few steps to a backyard.

https://chirpradio.org/profile/6470

https://4portfolio.ru/user/marcusbale088...for-your-carpet

https://marrakech.urbeez.com/profil_read.php?AlanHarman

https://refiningcommunity.com/forums/users/marcusbale/

https://www.2ndcycle.org/profile/stevehardy0511/profile

https://seedandspark.com/user/davehetfield

It should be apparent at this point that Yeti's coolers are worth every bit of the recognition of nabbing three spots in this guide, as its coolers are just that damn good. And when it comes to picking the best soft cooler, the Hopper M30 is a clear choice. With the brand's patented bomb-proof construction, some impressive ice retention, and surprisingly large capacity, this is the one you want for day trips to the beach or local park.

Though the Hopper M30 gets a lot right, its best feature is how well it keeps ice throughout the day. During my tests, it reliably kept ice anywhere from roughly 15 hours on up to 20 hours, depending on how hot it was outside, how often I opened it for a drink, and whether I'd remember to fully zip it up or not. But even on its lower 15-hour days, that's more than enough time to get your fill of hanging at the park or lounging on the beach (it was even a nice supplemental cooler on two-day car camping trips). Then there's its durability.

The Hopper M30 can take an utter beating, whether it's getting tossed into the back of a car, dragged down a trail, or even falling completely off my bike (this only happened once and the cooler managed to avoid taking any damage at all). Its zipper closure system also seals the cooler airtight and not even melted ice (aka water) drips out if it's tilted upside down or laying on its side.

http://e2589659.xobor.de/u369_ronniephillips.html

http://bho-germanforum.xobor.de/u295_ronniephillips.html

http://handballkreisligado.xobor.de/u249_ronniephillips.html

http://unhealthygrain.xobor.de/u63_ronniephillips.html

http://mcpeforum.xobor.de/u250_ronniephillips.html
Geschlecht:

keine Angabe