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Givi XS308 Tanklock Tankbag
The Givi TankLock system for tank bags promotes the elimination of all kinds of straps, or magnetic limpets, previously used to fasten the bag to the bike. Thanks to a small ring that is installed on the tank cap, incorporated with the unique structure of the base of the bag, the bag can now be attached by simply aligning it to the ring and pressing lightly until you hear the classic "click."
Equally easy is the removal of the bag; to release it you can just pull the red lever located in the base. The mounting rings are sold separately and vary by the fuel cap type, and you need to check the compatibility list to verify which ring is for use with your model of motorcycle.
- Water-resistant zips
- Made from 1200D nylon with PU inserts
- Reflective inserts
- Rain cover in fluorescent material
- Weatherproof internal compartment to store the rain cover
- Additional protection against dampness
- Removable tablet-holder
- Cable port
- Handle and shoulder-strap for easier transportation
- Removable side and front pockets that can be converted into a waist-bag
- 20L capacity
- 13.7"L x 11"W x 7.8" to 9"H
Note: The Easylock fitting system requires a Givi Bike Specific Flange (sold separately).
|Product Style||RevZilla Item #||MFR. Product #||Availability|
|Product Style Black||RevZilla Item #900132||MFR. Product #XS308||AvailabilityIn Stock: Ships within 24 hours|
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Reviews & Questions
What sold me were the little touches--fluorescent green rain cover, waterproof zips on the outer pockets, interior access flap on the map pocket (stuff always fell out of my Touratech's), and the iPad/map cover (which I will probably never use, but you never know...it's a neat idea, and I'm a proponent of neat ideas). That, and the mounting system, an affordable version of the SW Motech mounting system, without the outrageous SW Motech price. Time will tell if I got what I paid for with that, but I don't do a lot of offroad, so that shouldn't be a problem. The inner bag is great--use it if you want, fold it down if you don't. It's a semi-rigid design, which is nice--not a lot of bag rolling around on top of my tank. Also, 20 liters of storage seems to be just about right for me. Looks nice on my R1150GSA as well.
It's a versatile bag for the price. I'll be a return customer if it lasts me three years--option 2 was a Wolfman Expedition. Everything else was too small or too expensive. We'll see.
over 2 years ago
1 year ago
I made a couple of changes to both tank bags to enhance functionality. First, I immediately cut off the front strap of the new bag, as I never used it on the first bag and eventually cut it off. The tank mount keeps the bag firmly in place, even on trail crashes, so the front strap is not necessary in my opinion. On the new bag, I just cut off the strap before I ever used it.
Second, the tank bag comes with a water proof cover that works great, even in pouring down rain that lasts all day. As a result, I don't see any reason to have the gray the water resistant draw string cover on the inside of the bag. On the first bag, I originally put everything under the inside cover, but this just made everything difficult to access, so I tucked the inside cover to the sides and put everything on top. However, I never again used the inside cover, as I use the water proof bag cover when it rains, so the inside cover just gets in the way of accessing the small zippered pocket on the inside of the bag, which is where I keep my registration/insurance info, as well as other small items that seem to get lost in the bottom like my air pressure gauge and extra key. So, on my second bag, I used a razer blade to cut out the inside water resistant cover before the first use. Much, much better. Quite frankly, Givi should add a zipper to this inside cover so it can be removed if not needed or not wanted.
Since I bought this tank bag a second time, I think it's totally worth the purchase. Other riders lust after my quick disconnect system, as they bought the wrong bag the first time around...
over 2 years ago
One negative item to note on the 2012 Strom... when the tank bag is loaded, the drooping rear edge of the bag may contact the top of the tank (the flat black paint). I imagine this will cause damage to the paint over time. On my V-Strom I have installed Tech Specs tank pad kit (the kit with left/right/center pads specific to the 2012 Strom). This solves the problem.
I've just completed a 5000 mile trip with this bag on this bike. Minimal hassle at fuel stops. I think this is as good as it gets. I cut the safety strap off of mine. I rely only on the lock-ring to keep the bag attached. No problems.
I have not tried the rain cover. I can't vouch for how waterproof the tank bag or tank bag with cover are.
Rated 4 of 5 on "durability" because I have only used for 5000 miles.
My nit-picks are a few but they are nit-picky. The internal baffle thing with a draw sting is meant to help keep things dry, but it takes up a lot of room. I'm temped to cut it out if I don't use it. There is no internal organization, but no bag really offers this. It would be great if there were pockets for phones, cameras, tools and so on. Very thing just ends up at the bottom. I'm sure I'll be able to find something a local big-box store to fix the issue. Lastly ... the fanny pack .... meh. The pockets are very small. I'm still not sure what I would put in them. Maybe insurance cards, registration docs, gum, breath mints, a leather-man or something very small. They seem kind of useless as it. There are companies that make pouches, pockets, holsters and other useful items for velcro vests. I may look into those items for something more useful.
The see through pocket on top is great for maps, phones, pens, etc., but access is only available through opening the bag, quick access - a zip on the side maybe - would make it enormously more useful. Turning to the tablet/map holder which has external access resolves the issue, but it clips on in such a way that you can't open the bag with it in place, which is an odd design choice.
The inner drawstring bag is an act of weirdness I don't fully understand, it just seems to take up space, add an extra level of difficulty to getting things in and out of the bag, and seems to serve no useful purpose. Maybe I'll cut it out.
On the whole it's a good, nice looking, usable piece of kit, and I'm sure I'll get used to it, but my KTM bag (which it replaces due to the zip to the base wearing out after seven years use) was better designed in terms of functionality. Or maybe I'm just nitpicking as I compare the new with what I'm used to.
I'll keep using it and am sure it will serve me well for a few years.
On the whole I would recommend it if you are looking for a quick release tankbag, but if that feature is not a primary criteria for you then you can certainly find bags that are easier to use and better thought out.
If I could just find a way to move the bag's attachment over to my old bag...
over 2 years ago
The tank lock mechanism is the easiest on-off system I have seen. The interior is quite spacious as it is and its expandable too. Ideal size for day trips if you don't like riding with panniers. Stays steady at any speed.
1 year ago
If not which bag would you recommend for the norge?
Should i go for the 308 or the smaller 307 model??? Thanks
However, if you plan any "rough" riding; go with a tank bag with straps. I've had to replace 3 out of 4 screws that secures the tank bag side ring as they unscrewed themselves and fell off. Recently, after a little over 5K miles, the bag has started to come off from the tank ring when riding off road (and wheelies on road), so I'd make sure to always secure it with the strap that goes around the triple tree, or the steering bar.