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EMDOM USA is based in New York City, and was founded in 2004. Since they make a variety of Military, Law Enforcement and EMS-related products that can be used for 1st, 2nd and 3rd line gear, I figured I'd put them all on one page instead of spreading them around the site. EMDOM's design work is based in the U.S., and the products are manufactured in Hong Kong. They're very open to new ideas and are constantly striving to bring out new products or improve on the ones they already have.

All their products use 1000D Cordura, and high-quality materials. Stitching and construction are excellent. All are MOLLE compatible (using malice clips) and modular.

EMDOM USA's website is one of the few manufacturer sites that feature extremely detailed photos and descriptions of their products, and include views of their products mounted in different configurations. So, rather than being redundant, I'll keep my descriptions brief, and urge the visitor to check out EMDOM's site for the nitty gritty - I've provided the links to the individual product pages in my writeup.

Ken at EMDOM has put together a page showing the different fabrics offered by EMDOM alongside other common items for colour comparison - "Colour Matters".

Update - I now collaborate with EMDOM on designs and have introduced several EMDOM-MM products.


EMDOM USA/MM Gunslinger Sling

8/3/08 - Go to MM/EMDOM Gunslinger Sling.

EMDOM USA/MM Battle Suspenders

6/18/08 - Go to MM/EMDOM Battle Suspenders.

EMDOM USA/MM KitMat

3/3/07 - Go to MM/EMDOM KitMat.

EMDOM USA/MM Universal Rig Strap (URS) Sling

10/4/06 - Go to MM/EMDOM URS Sling.


MAG POUCHES

3o2 Pistol Mag Pouch

4/12/07 - MM 3o2 Pistol Mag Pouch - Ever since we came out with the 6o4 pouch below, a number of people have asked for a 'half-size' version - with only one compartment. Some don't need to carry 6 or 4 mags, only 3 or 2, and wanted to utilize a single columns of PALS. So, to accomodate those requests, here it is.

The 3o2 (Three-oh-Two) pouch is essentially single-column 6o4 pouch. It works exactly the same as the 6o4 - it can hold three single stack .45 mags or two double stacks mags. It has the same internal elastic divider, which has now been shielded from wear by the addition of a piece of nylon. The lid now has a piece of hook velcro to hold the lid in the folded position when the tab is tucked behind the retention loop. These changes were also made to the 6o4 in mid-production. The lid is adjustable and removable.

The 3o2 attaches with a single Malice clip and takes up one column of PALS. The Emdom-MM 3o2 pouch is currently available in MultiCam, Coyoteish (Coyote brown), green, UCP and Black.

 


The 3o2 with 3 .45 mags

Lid detail

Lid folded over and tucked in

With two G17 mags

6o4 Pistol Mag Pouch

4/30/06 - MM 6o4 Pistol Mag Pouch - I'm proud to present my latest collaborative effort - the MM/EMDOM USA 6o4 Pistol Mag Pouch. The problem I found with single mag pouches was that they took up a lot of real estate on a rig (unless stacked on top of other pouches) and since they were spread out (on my bib, side etc), reloads weren't as quick as there I sometimes found myself fumbling to 'find' a pouch with a full mag after just a couple of reloads. Lack of proper training, no doubt. The EMDOM CQB pistol mag pouch which holds two .45 single stack mags was a step in the direction of making better usage of PALS real estate. Even so, I felt that the idea of consolidating some of the pistol mags into one area had merit, as such a pouch wouldn't take up so much space and reduce the 'fumbling' around for mags, since all reloads would be from the same general area.

I figured that in order to utilize the space of two PALS columns most efficiently, but without adding too much bulk, the pouch would be no deeper than a double M4 mag pouch. That would mean 3 single stack .45 mags or 2 double stack mags. I came up with a design/sketch in late 2004, and finally got together with EMDOM to re-design/refine it and produce it after more than a year. I really liked EMDOM's CQB pistol mag pouch, so I changed my original design to utilize that particular pattern instead.

We named it the 6o4 (six-oh-four) pouch, as it holds six single stack .45 mags, OR four double stack mags for just about any pistol, in two compartments. The 6o4 pouch replaces six (or four) single pouches. The lids are adjustable/removable, or can be tucked back behind the pouch for quick access to mags. The pouch will hold all .45 single stack mags, all Glock mags, Para-ord .45 mags, SIG mags, Browning mags etc. It'll also hold flashlights or multi-tools for use as a combo pouch.

There is an internal elastic divider put in the middle of each compartment. When used with double stack mags, it acts as a divider and retention for the 2nd mag after the outer one is pulled out. There is elastic retention on the outside of the pouch for the first mag. When used with .45 mags, the elastic retains two mags behind it, while the first reload is again retained by the outside elastic. It's easy to insert mags and extract them, and they're pretty secure. A full pouch will retain all its mags upside down, and the inner two .45 mags with the first one out.
I was worried that extracting mags might be difficult in a rush as they're next to each other, but I found that it wasn't a problem for me. I was able to extract them one by one without grabbing two at the same time, working from the outside in.
Optimum location for the 6o4 pouch is on the weak side of the hip on a belt or rig, but it's up to the user where he wants to locate it. Either way, it takes up less real estate and costs less than the equivalent number of singles or doubles it would take to carry the same mags.
Saves space and money. It comes in MultiCam, Coyote, Army UCP, Woodland, Black and Smoke Green.

 


The 6o4 takes the place of six (or four) single mag pouches

Lids closed

Six single stack .45 mags

View of internal elastic divider

Inner mags retained (Glock and .45)

Glock and SIG mags

Size comparison with a M4 mag pouch

 

Shown below is the 6o4 pouch on a BH STRIKE chest rig and belt. Note that I'm a lefty. A couple of people asked me about magazine retention when the lid is open. When each compartment is full (either 3 .45 or 2 double stack mags), I can hold the pouch upside down and the elastic will retain fully loaded mags. Of course, if you shake it up and down, they'll eventually work their way out. If the outer .45 mag is removed, the 2 remaining .45 mags will still be held. Of course, if only one .45 mag is in either compartment, there's not enough elastic tension to hold it in upside down. Just treat it like any other pouch with elastic retention and use common sense when deciding whether to keep the lid open or closed.

I used the 6o4 pouch in a steel pistol match, and it came in handy for carrying a bunch of extra mags as the round count for some of the stages was high (ok, I was missing a lot :-P). For the match, I removed the lids for quick access. Using malice clips, you can mount the 6o4 to most regular pistol belts.

 


Used as a combo pouch

Coyote 6o4

Black 6o4

Malice clipped to a pistol belt

Held upside down

Mounted to a chest rig


Mounted on a Crye belt

Pistol IAP (Immediate Access Pouch)

7/1/12 - Emdom-MM Pistol Immediate Access Pouch (IAP) - The Pistol IAP (Immediate Access Pouch) is a low profile open-top pistol magazine pouch based on the M4 IAP design. It's designed for most double-stack pistol magazines, and can be mounted on any molle-compatible rig or belt. It provides the user with immediate, unrestricted access to the magazine without a flap getting in the way of a quick and smooth extraction. It also allows one-handed insertion of magazines into the pouch.

Background/Description - Based on the success of the M4 IAP shown below, Ken at EMDOM and I decided that the same design could be adapted to a pistol mag pouch. Kydex mag pouches work well, but they're usually molded to fit specific pistol mags. I wanted to be able to use the same pouch for different kinds of pistol magazines, including single stack .45 mags, like the 3o2 pouch. So, we started out with the dimensions of the 3o2 pouch and changed them during testing.

  • Low Profile - The IAP has a low profile due to the lack of flaps, velcro or external webbing. The only thing external is the elastic retention webbing around the front.
  • Platform and mounting - The Pistol IAP has three rows of webbing on the back for use with short malice clips. It can be mounted to molle webbing or a 2" belt (using two rows only). The Pistol IAP has the same size platform as the 3o2 pistol mag pouch, and is 4" tall. The platform is stiffened with a sheet of HDPE.
  • Retention - The IAP was designed for immediate access as a priority, so this eliminated any bungee straps, flaps, snaps or velcro. Here, we have a design challenge - allow the mag to be extracted easily while ensuring that it doesn't fall out accidentally. A balance has to be found, and to do that, the IAP uses the same three different forms of passive retention as the M4 IAP. The first is a thin layer of foam, which is sandwiched between the HDPE stiffening sheet and the lining on the inside. When the magazine is inserted, the foam is compressed, and pushes back on the magazine, providing tension. The second is 1.5" wide elastic around the outside of the magazine pouch, which provides the main elastic retention. It's covered by cordura. The third is through friction - the inside of the IAP back panel is lined with hypalon (rubber coated material), which increases the friction between the magazine and the back panel. The three methods working together allows immediate extraction of a magazine while retaining fully loaded magazines under most conditions.

 

 


Pistol IAP

G17 mag

Pistol IAP with different mags

G17 and .45 mags

Mounted to CM belt


SF Centurion light

 

  • Access - The goal here was to determine the height of the pouch that left enough of the mag body exposed to gain a good grip on the magazine, yet retain it securely. This posed a challenge as G19 mags are shorter than G17 mags. After testing out a few different heights, we found the right height that retains longer mags while still allowing access to shorter mags like the G19. Granted, there's less to grab onto, but it's the best compromise.
  • One-handed insertion - The PIstol IAP allows one-handed insertion of mags.
  • Drainage - A grommet at the bottom of the IAP allows water and sand to escape.
  • Fit - The IAP fits most double-stack pistol magazines, or two single stack .45 magazines. Note that it's optimized for full-sized double stack pistol mags, and that shorter mags for compact handguns will obviously have less body exposed to grab. It also fits most tactical lights like the SureFire C2 Centurion, G2, 6P or similarly sized lights.

Observations/Notes - I've used the various prototypes of the pistol IAP since February 2011, attached to various plate carriers, or to the EMDOM CM belt and Crye Molle belt. Like the M4 IAP, the pistol version presents a very clean, no-snag, low profile and adds very little bulk where it's mounted. I used them during various range sessions, through two Redback One classes, a Vickers Tactical class, a Miike Pannone class and a Tigerswan class. Not once did I lose a mag, and I was always able to access my pistol mags when needed. If more retention is desired, use the flapped 3o2 mag pouch and use the IAP as a first reload pouch. I was using my pistol IAP pouches with G17, G19 and .45 single stack mags.

Note that when using single stack .45 mags, the 2nd mag will obviously be looser once the first one is extracted. When I use 10 round mags, I put the 10 round one on the outside so I can grab it easier. If you put two 8-round mags in the pouch, make note not to extract both mags at the same time.

 








Six .45 mags in three IAPs

308 Double Mag Pouch

6/12/07 - 308 Double Mag Pouch - EMDOM's 308 Double Mag Pouch is the .308 version of their excellent CQB M4 Double Mag pouch shown below. Each will hold two .308 20-round magazines for most weapons like the FAL, M1A/M14, SR25 etc. It will also fit Magpul .308 PMAGs. I've not had a chance to try it with G3/HK91 mags. The pouch is designed for easy access to mags without sacrificing security/retention. The height of the pouch leaves 2" of the top of the mag to grab onto. No longer do you have to use spacers at the bottom or reach down inside pouches designed for longer magazines. The lid is adjustable and removable, and can be tucked behind the retention strap for 'open top' use.
The 1" elastic provides retention when the pouch is open. Each pouch takes up two columns of PALS webbing - I've illustrated three of them mounted to my STRIKE rig.


308 Double mag pouch


FAL and M14 mags, lid tucked in

Magpul .308 PMAGs

On STRIKE rig - note lids adjusted to different lengths


M4 IAP (Immediate Access Pouch)

8/19/10 - Emdom-MM Immediate Access Pouch (IAP) - The IAP (Immediate Access Pouch) is a low profile open-top magazine pouch designed for 30 or 20-round AR-15 magazines, which can be mounted on any rig, belt or molle leg panel. It provides the user with immediate, unrestricted access to the magazine without any flaps or bungees getting in the way of a quick and smooth extraction. It also allows one-handed insertion of magazines into the pouch.

Background/Description - There are a ton of magazine pouches out there on the market that suit different purposes. I was looking for a low-profile, single mag pouch for 30 and 20-round Ar-15 mags that wasn't a shingle (if i wanted to stack them, I'd just get a double mag pouch to reduce bulk), had good retention, was an open-top design, and could be belt or molle mounted. I dislike kydex pouches, and while the ITW FASTmag came close, it still had some limitations. One of them being that it's a bit bulky. None of the mag pouches really matched exactly what I wanted, so I designed my own in collaboration with EMDOM.

  • Low Profile - The IAP has a low profile due to the lack of flaps, velcro or external webbing. The only thing external is the elastic retention webbing around the front.
  • Platform and mounting - Some low cut mag pouches allow quick access to the magazine, but when mounted on a belt, because of their short size, place the magazine very high on the belt. I wanted to be able to mount the pouch at different heights - high, medium and low. I decided to design the IAP on the same platform as EMDOM's CQB M4 mag pouch. The platform is 6" tall and 3" wide, with 5 rows of PALS in the rear for Malice clips. By having a full-sized platform, both long (6") and short (3") Malice clips can be used to mount the IAP. Short Malice clips can be mounted at three different levels (if you're mounting to a Molle platform), or four (if you're mounting to a 2" wide belt).
    The platform is stiffened with a sheet of HDPE, which provides the stiffness necessary to mount the IAP at different heights.
  • Retention - The IAP was designed for immediate access as a priority, so this eliminated any bungee straps, flaps, snaps or velcro. Here, we have a design challenge - allow the mag to be extracted easily while ensuring that it doesn't fall out accidentally. A balance has to be found, and to do that, the IAP uses three different forms of passive retention. The first is a thin layer of foam, which is sandwiched between the HDPE stiffening sheet and the lining on the inside. When the magazine is inserted, the foam is compressed, and pushes back on the magazine, providing tension. The second is 1.5" wide elastic around the outside of the magazine pouch, which provides the main elastic retention. The third is through friction - the inside of the IAP back panel is lined with hypalon (rubber coated material), which increases the friction between the magazine and the back panel. The three methods working together allows immediate extraction of a magazine while retaining fully loaded magazines under most conditions.

 

 




6" Malice clips

3" Malice clips

 

  • Access - The goal here was to determine the height of the pouch that left enough of the mag body exposed to gain a good grip on the magazine, yet retain it securely. We tried different heights, and found that a 4" height that exposed a little less than half the length of a 7" tall AR-15 mag body worked very well. This height also enables 20-round magazines to be carried and accessed easily.
  • One-handed insertion - Other than kydex pouches, kydex inserts or FAST mags, most fabric pouches collapse when empty, and aren't that easy to insert mags into one-handed. The IAP's opening is stiffened with a HDPE ring/insert sewn into the opening, which keeps the top of the pouch open. This allows the user to insert magazines with one hand. As the HDPE forms to the mag body with use, it becomes easier over time.
  • Drainage - A grommet at the bottom of the IAP allows water and sand to escape.
  • Fit - The IAP fits most brands of AR-15 magazines, including USGI, TangoDown ARC, Magpul PMAG and EMAG, Lancer, HK etc.


Various 30-rnd mags

20-rnd mags

High mount on belt

Low mount on belt

 

Observations/Notes - Over the course of the past few months, I've used the IAP on a 2" belt, a Crye Molle belt, on different plate carriers/rigs, and on a leg panel. The IAP presents a very clean, no-snag, low profile and adds very little bulk where it's mounted. The ability to mount it at different heights on belts is a big plus, in my biased opinion, as magazines can be mounted low or high as the user sees fit. I tend to prefer a medium or low mount, as it just makes extracting the magazines easier than if they're up high under the arm.

Mounted on the front of a plate carrier, the single row of mags adds minimal bulk, and I had no issues with extraction or retention when moving or shooting from different positions. On a regular LBE combined with double mag pouches, the IAP makes a good 'first reload pouch' which can be replenished with mags from the other pouches. On a hip panel, I found that inserting the mags with the bullets pointed backwards put the mag in position for a beer can hold so no change in grip on the mag was needed. Some mags are a little tighter than others, like the TangoDown ARC mag, but the IAP was designed to accommodate them as well. Replacing mags could be done with one hand, as intended, without much fuss.

At least for me, the IAP meets my original design needs and intentions, and EMDOM again has done a great job turning yet another concept into reality.

Tip - When designing/testing the IAP, getting a balance of retention vs. ease of extraction was a challenge when working with different mags. If it's made so that extraction of a TangoDown ARC mag or PMAG is really easy, then a USGI mag is too loose since it's slick. Shock cord was also considered instead of elastic, but adds a bit of bulk/parts and the elastic works for most applications. We wanted to err on the side of more retention vs too little.

By providing three forms of retention - the elastic, the plastic insert and the compressible foam backing, the IAP gives the user the option of cutting off the elastic if desired, for slightly less retention and easier extraction. In the photo below, I've cut and removed the stitches in the middle with an x-acto carefully, then cut off the elastic at the sides with scissors, and used a lighter to seal the cut edge. Usually, this is unnecessary for belt-mounted IAPs, and done for chest mounted ones.

 


Mounted at different levels on Molle belt



On plate carrier

On hip panel

308 IAP (Immediate Access Pouch)

7/14/12 - Emdom-MM 308 Immediate Access Pouch (IAP) - The 308 IAP (Immediate Access Pouch) is a low profile open-top magazine pouch designed for most .308 rifle magazines. It's based on the M4 IAP design and provides the user with immediate, unrestricted access to the magazine without any flaps or bungees getting in the way of a quick and smooth extraction. It also allows one-handed insertion of magazines into the pouch.

Background/Description - There are a ton of magazine pouches out there on the market that suit different purposes. I was looking for a low-profile, single mag pouch for 30 and 20-round Ar-15 mags that wasn't a shingle (if i wanted to stack them, I'd just get a double mag pouch to reduce bulk), had good retention, was an open-top design, and could be belt or molle mounted. I dislike kydex pouches, and while the ITW FASTmag came close, it still had some limitations. One of them being that it's a bit bulky. None of the mag pouches really matched exactly what I wanted, so I designed my own in collaboration with EMDOM.

  • Low Profile - The 308 IAP has a low profile due to the lack of flaps, velcro or external webbing. The only thing external is the elastic retention webbing around the front.
  • Platform and mounting - The 308 IAP has the same mounting options on a belt as the M4 IAP - high, medium and low. The platform is 6" tall and 3.25" wide, with 5 rows of PALS in the rear for Malice clips. By having a full-sized platform, both long (6") and short (3") Malice clips can be used to mount the IAP. Short Malice clips can be mounted at three different levels (if you're mounting to a Molle platform), or four (if you're mounting to a 2" wide belt).
    The platform is stiffened with a sheet of HDPE, which provides the stiffness necessary to mount the IAP at different heights.
  • Retention - The IAP was designed for immediate access as a priority, so this eliminated any bungee straps, flaps, snaps or velcro. The 308 IAP uses three different forms of passive retention. The first is a thin layer of foam, which is sandwiched between the HDPE stiffening sheet and the lining on the inside. When the magazine is inserted, the foam is compressed, and pushes back on the magazine, providing tension. The second is 1.5" wide elastic around the outside of the magazine pouch, which provides the main elastic retention. The third is through friction - the inside of the 308 IAP back panel is lined with hypalon (rubber coated material), which increases the friction between the magazine and the back panel. The three methods working together allows immediate extraction of a magazine while retaining fully loaded magazines under most conditions.

 

 


308 IAP


6" Malice clips

M4 compared to 308 IAP

 

  • Access - Most .308 magazines carry 20 rounds, so the pouch cannot be too high. It turns out that the same 4" height as the M4 IAP worked best. Loaded .308 mags are heavier, and require a bit more retention when running around.
  • One-handed insertion - The IAP's opening is stiffened with a HDPE ring/insert sewn into the opening, which keeps the top of the pouch open. This allows the user to insert magazines with one hand. As the HDPE forms to the mag body with use, it becomes easier over time.
  • Drainage - A grommet at the bottom of the IAP allows water and sand to escape.
  • Fit - The 308 IAP will fit FN FAL, M14/M1A, Magpul PMAG 20LR, SCAR 17 (heavy), KAC SR-25 and other similar magazines. It will not fit HK91 magazines.


PMAG 20LR

Mounted to chest rig


 

Observations/Notes - The 308 IAP is shown here mounted to an OSOE mini chest rig, alongside two EMDOM 308 Double mag pouches (for a total of 6). Due to the shorter length of a 20-round .308 magazine, it's more difficult to grab a hold off than a 30-round M4 mag. However, lowering the height of the pouch opening would jeopardize the security of the magazine in the pouch, so it's a compromise. It's definitely faster than extracting it from a flapped pouch. I found it useful as a first or 2nd reload pouch, then replenish it from the flapped double mag pouches. Mounted on the front of a plate carrier, the low profile of the 308 IAP adds minimal bulk. As with the M4 IAP, the 308 IAP gives the user the option of cutting off the elastic if desired, for slightly less retention and easier extraction.

 







AK IAP (Immediate Access Pouch)

3/9/13 - Emdom-MM AK Immediate Access Pouch (IAP) - The AK IAP (Immediate Access Pouch) is a low profile open-top magazine pouch designed for most 5.45 and 7.62 AK rifle magazines. It's based on the M4 IAP design and provides the user with immediate, unrestricted access to the magazine without any flaps or bungees getting in the way of a quick and smooth extraction. It also allows one-handed insertion of magazines into the pouch.

Background/Description - Ever since EMDOM released the M4 IAP, and then the 308 IAP pouches, we've had requests for a similar pouch for AK magazines. The purpose of the IAP is to provide the quickest access to the magazine without sacrificing too much retention. Through testing various heights, I found that a pouch that covered just a bit more than half the magazine was secure enough, and also allowed the user to get a good grasp on the magazine. Too short, and the mag could fall out. Too tall, and you couldn't get as good a grip. That's why EMDOM went down the path of optimized pouches vs. one size fits all, as magazines are different lengths. The AK IAP is based on the M4 IAP design, but sized to fit the AK magazine.

  • Low Profile - The AK IAP has a low profile due to the lack of flaps, velcro or external webbing. The only thing external is the elastic retention webbing around the front.
  • Platform and mounting - The AK IAP has the same mounting options on a belt as the M4 IAP - high, medium and low. The platform is 7" tall (1" taller than the M4 IAP) and 3.25" wide, with 5 rows of PALS in the rear for Malice clips. The AK IAP also uses 7/8" webbing instead of 1" to facilitate easier weaving of the malice clips. By having a full-sized platform, both long (6") and short (3") Malice clips can be used to mount the IAP. Short Malice clips can be mounted at three different levels (if you're mounting to a Molle platform), or four (if you're mounting to a 2" wide belt).
    The platform is stiffened with a sheet of HDPE, which provides the stiffness necessary to mount the IAP at different heights.
  • Retention - The IAP was designed for immediate access as a priority, so this eliminated any bungee straps, flaps, snaps or velcro. The AK IAP uses three different forms of passive retention. The first is a thin layer of foam, which is sandwiched between the HDPE stiffening sheet and the lining on the inside. When the magazine is inserted, the foam is compressed, and pushes back on the magazine, providing tension. The second is 2" wide elastic around the outside of the magazine pouch, which provides the main elastic retention (it's 2" instead of 1.5" to retain the heavier AK magazine). The third is through friction - the inside of the AK IAP back panel is lined with hypalon (rubber coated material), which increases the friction between the magazine and the back panel. The three methods working together allows immediate extraction of a magazine while retaining fully loaded magazines under most conditions.

 

 


AK IAP front

Rear

Bottom

IAP size comparison


New 7/8" webbing

 

  • Access - After experimenting with different pouch heights, the 5" height was selected as the best balance of retention and access. The initial prototype was 6" tall and there wasn't enough magazine exposed to grab securely.
  • One-handed insertion - The IAP's opening is stiffened with a HDPE ring/insert sewn into the opening, which keeps the top of the pouch open. This allows the user to insert magazines with one hand. As the HDPE forms to the mag body with use, it becomes easier over time.
  • Drainage - A grommet at the bottom of the IAP allows water and sand to escape.
  • Fit - The AK IAP will fit most 5.45 and 7.62 AK pattern polymer and metal magazines. I do not know about Saiga mags - I don't have any.

Initial proto height on left

Bullets down

Bullets up

Mounted to chest rig with AK CQB mag pouch

 

Tips - The challenge with AK mag pouches is the curved nature of the magazine, as well as the sharp tang on the back of the magazine that snags/catches on material. The tang can be sharp on some magazines, and has the potential to abrade the cordura. This can happen to any fabric pouch; not only the AK IAP. My solution is to take a dremel tool and round out/[polish the corners of the tang. You do not have to take off much material - just break the corners. This does not in any way affect the function of the tang, except to make it less prone to snagging and abrading a pouch. You still have full engagement with the magazine catch. I recommend doing this to all your AK mags if you're using fabric pouches, to make them easier to extract when bullets down. The US Palm AK magazine already has rounded corners, so it's smoother to extract from a pouch.

As with the other IAP pouches, the AK IAP allows a more natural draw from the belt because it places the magazine lower. The higher the magazine is placed on the waistline, the more awkward it is to draw. I've illustrated it below mounted to a belt, showing both bullets up and bullets down. I carry my M4 mags on the belt in the M4 IAP with bullets down, tips facing toward the rear. This is so that I can get a good beercan grip on the lower half of the magazine to insert it into the mag well. With the AK magazine, I carry it the same way, simply because I'm so used to the orientation of my hand that way. Mounting them bullets up and tips forward actually works better for the AK mag, as your hand is closer to the top of the magazine, giving you better control when you insert and rock the magazine into the AK. Either way, pick the method that best suits your personal style/needs.


Modified tang

Front view, belt mounted

Rear view

Bullets down, tips to the rear

Bullets up, tips forward

 

 


AK/M4 CQB Mag Pouch

1/13/08 - Emdom-MM AK/M4 CQB Mag Pouch - Here's another collaboration with EMDOM I'm happy to be associated with. The growing number of AK shooters out there (including me) and the lack of good AK mag pouches prompted the Emdom-MM AK/M4 CQB Mag Pouch. It's designed to fit all 30-round AK-type magazines - AK47 (7.62mm) and 74 (5.45mm). I've had a couple of AK mag pouches like the Blackhawk one, and dislike the box-shaped lid intensely. It always got in the way and you couldn't tuck it in. The AK magazine presents some challenges when designing a pouch. First, it's curved, and long. Second, it has protrusions that snag when drawing it out of the pouch. At the bottom is the floor plate, which protrudes on the sides. At the top, the magazine release tang sticks out. I've found the 'bullets up' orientation better for AK mags, as the AK is reloaded differently than an M4. Grab the AK mag with bullets up near the top, use it to depress the magazine release and knock out the empty, then rock it into the magwell. Grabbing the AK mag near to the top helps you index and rock it in more easily than if you were holding the bottom of the mag. So, the Emdom-MM AK/M4 mag pouch is designed to be used with the mags 'bullets up'. Sure, you can store them down, but risk the mag tang catching on something. It will fit both AK47 and AK74 magazines.

The AK/M4 pouch is based on Emdom's M4 CQB mag pouch. It actually took quite a few iterations to properly adapt it for the AK platform, due to the challenges mentioned above. We wanted it to work for both right and left-handers. Emdom came up with a trapezoidal shape with enough room to accomodate the curve at the bottom, whether the mag was pointed to the left or right. The pouch takes up two columns of PALS on a vest, and uses two 6" Malice clips.

The elastic retention is secure enough to hold two mags in, and prevent one mag from flopping around. It's not so tight as to prevent quick retrieval, though. The elastic is also placed a bit lower down to facilitate easy insertion of the mags. When inserting two mags, put the second one on the outside of the first one. That way, the floor plate of the second mag is on top of the floorplate of the first mag where they overlap. The elastic retention ensures that they stay stacked like that. If you insert the outer mag first, there's a good chance you'll pull up the inner mag when you grab the outer one and draw it out of the pouch. The height of the pouch leaves enough mag sticking out to get a good grip on it, without being too low to support the mag. The V-shaped flap is long for maximum security when closed, and is removable and completely adjustable for different length mags. It can also be tucked behind the mags for open-top use - either all the way in or partially secured by the webbing inside. Inside the flap are two lengths of double-thickness webbing which helps keep the top of the magazine centered, and prevents the magazine from slipping forward or back and out of the pouch when the flap is closed.

 


Front view

Rear view

Flap details

Two or one AK mag

Flap tucked in

 

A plus to the Emdom-MM CQB AK/M4 mag pouch is that it will also do double duty and work with M4 30-round magazines. The adjustable lid is simply adjusted (shortened) to accomodate the shorter magazines. Since the AK pouch is taller than the M4 CQB pouch, there is less exposed magazine at the top of the pouch. However, there is still enough to gain a secure hold on the magazine. Some people might prefer the added height for security when the flap is tucked behind the magazines.
It's well suited for slightly longer M4 magazines, like the HK steel magazine and the Magpul PMAGS. It also works well with USGI mags with Magpul Ranger Plates installed. Another thing to consider is that the AK/M4 pouch is slightly looser than the standard M4 mag pouch, and accomodates the PMAGS, which can be too tight in some other dedicated M4 pouches.


Two USGI M4 mags

Lid closed

HK and USGI with Ranger Plate

Magpul PMAGs

Magpul PMAGs
with ranger pulls

CQB Pistol and M4 Mag Pouches

11/15/05 - CQB Pistol and M4 Mag Pouches - EMDOM's new double 1911 CQB pouch makes perfect sense to me for a pistol mag pouch to fit two 1911 mags as singles take up so much space on a vest or belt. With this one, you use half the space and half the pouches as single .45 mag pouches. Why this isn't an industry standard, I don't know - all it required was a relatively simple resize of the pouch. The EMDOM CQB Pistol Pouch will also fit and hold securely any double stack pistol mag pouch (I've tried M9, Sig P226, Para .45, Glock mags etc), as well has flashlights and multi-tools. The lid is fully adjustable to accomodate almost any pistol magazine. It can also be tucked behind the mags or rear of the pouch (See the EMDOM page for a LOT more photos and details) so it's out of the way, or just removed completely.

The CQB M4 Double Mag Pouch now incorporates elastic retention, so that a single mag is held securely when the other is removed. The lid is removable and fully adjustable, with tapered corners and a pull tab. It's closed with velcro, but the snap has been eliminated. Two rows of PALS webbing on the front allow the CQB pistol mag pouch to be piggybacked on the front, or any other similar pouch. This new pouch incorporates just about everything I'd want from a mag pouch.


CQB pistol mag pouch - two .45's or 1 double stack

Lid tucked in and covered

Double M4 pouch

"Step mode" with pistol pouch

Shown below are the CQB pistol and M4 pouches mounted on the Crye Precision Chassis.




 

Pistol Mag Pouch - The Pistol Mag Pouch (or multi-use pouch) can be used to carry most pistol magazines, small tactical lights, folding knives etc. The pouch will hold .45 single stack mags, or any double stack mag. The adjustable/removable lid can be extended to cover longer mags or items - which is one of the features lacking in a lot of other mag pouches. The lid can also be tucked inside the pouch. The drainage grommet at the bottom, pull tab on lid and angled edges are nice touches.


.45 1911 mag, .45 double stack Para mag, P226 mag

Side view

Mounted on a Crye Armoured belt

 

DA Double M4 mag pouch & SAF Admin panel - The DA M4 mag pouch holds one or two M4 mags. It'll accomodate M4 mags with Ranger plates, but with original-style Magpuls the lid won't close over them and has to be tucked behind the mags. The non-adjustable lid has both velcro and snap closure. Two rows of PALS webbing on the outside allow additional pouches to be mounted around its perimeter.
The SAF Admin Panel (I don't know what 'SAF' stands for) can span 3 or 4 channels of PALS webbing. The 4"x4" compartment on the left is covered in loop velcro, for attachment of IR squares, patches etc. The compartment has a velcro closure, and elastic sides, to accomodate slightly thicker items. A length of 550 cord weaves in and out of 6 eyelets along the top of the pouch, to secure longer, thin items like pens or light sticks. The pouch on the right side is more roomy than a pistol mag pouch, and I was able to fit my SureFire X200 pistol light in it. Both pouches have pull tabs for easier opening.


DA Double M4 mag pouches

SAF Admin panel

M4 pouches and SAF panel on Crye chassis

 

 


POCKETS/ MISC POUCHES

Baby Utili-Shingle Pocket

Baby Shingle - 6/5/06 - Finally, one of my favourite new little pouches is finally in production. The Baby Utili-shingle Pocket is a half-sized small shingle that you'll keep finding new uses for. It measures 5.5" x 3.5" x 1.5" and fits where larger pockets won't. It can straddle 3 or 4 channels of PALS, due to the spacing of the molle grid on the back. Small malice clips can be used, or the two web straps with snaps which are supplied. Once you get the hand of the strap, they're pretty easy to use, and don't protrude out the bottom like malice clips. The pocket opens via the double zipper pulls on top, and inside is a dummy cord loop for securing contents. On each side of the pocket are two rows of PALS, for attaching a single-column pouch, grimloc biner, or for more dummy cording. I've had a prototype for a few months prior to the production version coming out, and used it on my Kifaru pack waist belts (see the Snow Hike section - you can spot the prototype on my right hip). It fits perfectly there, where I carried a compact digital camera, energy bars and gels. It also works well as a small, quick-access pocket on the outside of packs or bags. On a rig or body armour, it provides a pocket for those small items without taking up too much real estate. The problem with the baby shingle is that they're addictive - you can't just buy one! So beware. They come in MultiCam, green, coyote, and UCP.

 


Baby shingle

Dummy cord loop inside

On top of Kifaru Zulu lid

On TADgear FAST pack

On Kifaru Express belt

On Crye chassis

On TADgear FAST waist belt

 

5/14/05 - "Grobes" Glove Dispenser Pouch - The "Grobes" pouch is a small pouch designed to hold latex exam gloves. It can hold 2-6 pairs of gloves, depending on the type (thickness). The pouches is attached to PALS webbing or a belt by two 3" malice clips. The name "Grobes" came from a LF post from a Japanese collector, who referred to 'gloves' as 'grobes'. The term stuck. Gloves are loaded from the top of the pouch, and are dispensed through the opening in the overlapping elastic panels in front. It works best when the gloves are folded and stacked one on top of the other, then insert into the pouch. That way, each glove is dispensed individually, instead of a bunch coming out when you pull on one. A logical place to mount the Grobes pouch would be on the outside of a medical pouch.

 


Front and rear views of the Grobes pouch

Top lid open

Dispensing gloves

 

Strobe Pouch - The EMDOM Strobe Pouch is based on the old SDU-5E pouch, but updated with new materials and features. It will fit the older SDU-5E and the newer MS-2000S stobes, or any small, similarly sized items. It's a perfect fit for my compact Sony digital camera. The pouch has a snap closure, and the flap can be folded back and secured via velcro to expose the top of the strobe. When closed, two grommets in the flap allow the strobe to be used when reduced output is desired. A dummy cord loop is provided inside the pouch and an internal strip of hook velcro lines the front of the pouch, to secure a strobe that has hook velcro stuck to it. Two horizontal rows of webbing allow additional pouches to be attached to it. The loop velcro square on the upper row serves to keep the top flap open, or a place to stick an IR square.


STrobe and digital camera

Lid folds back

 

Utili-Shingles Stackable Pockets - The Utili-Shingle Stackable Pockets come in two sizes, Small and Large. These unique pouches provide a low-profile means of adding storage where too much bulk/depth unwanted. Both pouches are 1" deep, but will 'stuff out' with much thicker items. The top edge opening has double zipper pulls, and a dummy cord loop inside. Their low profile encourages them to be stacked, or other pouches mounted to the outside. I mounted one on each side of my Crye Chassis, but as the armour came high up on the side, the openings were a bit difficult to reach. They're more easily accessed mounted a row lower down than I've shown here. I currently have the large one mounted on the front of my Multicam Kifaru Marauder, and it's the perfect outside pocket addition to that pack. The small one has found a home on my STRIKE chest rig.


Small and large shingles

Openings

Small shingle

Large shingle

 

B.O.M.B. Blowout Medical Bag and 4X4 SUV GP Pouch - The B.O.M.B. is a 7"x5"x3" blowout-type kit pouch with an assortment of internal elastic loops and a front slot pocket to organize the contents. The adjustable 550 cord drawstring varies the amount the pouch opens. You can set it to open partially, so none of the contents fall out from the front flopping completely open. A label or patch can be attached to the velcro on the outside of the pouch. Additional pouches can be mounted to the two rows of PALS webbing across the front - a logical place for the "Grobes" glove pouch.
The 4X4 SUV GP (General Purpose) pouch is a 'standard', large sized (9"x6"x3") pouch that can hold quite a bit of kit. The dual zippers open halfway down the sides for easy access to the contents. It'll fit canteens, Nalgene bottles,up to 50oz camelbak bladders (I stuck a 35oz one in) etc.


B.O.M.B.

B.O.M.B. interior

B.O.M.B. on a Marauder with Grobes pouch attached

4X4 SUV GP

4X4 on a Marauder with 35oz camelbak bladder

 

Wide Load 3" Multi-purpose pack - The WL 3" is a highly-organized pack/pouch that can be used alone (by attaching a shoulder strap to the D-rings) or attached to the outside or inside of a pack. It was based off the organizer panel of the Camelbak BFM pack. It's definitely useful for organizing smaller items in packs that don't have their own segregated pockets. The dual zipper runs along the top and sides, allowing the WL to open up flat. The 550 cord drawstring limits the amount it can be opened. Velcro cinch straps on the sides compress the WL, and also serve as zipper stops halfway down. On the front are 3 rows of PALS webbing and 1" loop velcro tape for nametags etc. On the bottom are drainage grommets and web loops for attachment of additional pouches.
The contents are organized on the inside by a full-size mesh pocket on the inside front with zipper closure, 3 mesh pockets on the other side with elastic openings, and a velcro-closed full-sized main pocket behind them. Elastic bands at the bottom of the WL can further secure items.
I have it shown here mounted to my Marauder, and it looks like it was made for it. At 12"x7"x3", it's not too large for that pack.


Front view

Top view

Inside view

Mounted to a Marauder

Back view of Marauder

 

Fattie Wide Load Multi-purpose pack - The FWL has twice the volume of the WL, having the same width and height, but double the depth at 6". Internal and external layout are essentially the same as the WL. Bottom webbing and internal elastic loops at the bottom are 6" instead of 3" wide, of course. Because of its size, it'll work well as a stand-alone bag, with the addition of a shoulder strap. Instead of mounting it to a pack, I attached it to the Kifaru Tailgunner platform (shown below). In that configuration, it provides yet another option to the Tailgunner line.


Top view

Bottom view

Inside view

Mounted to Tailgunner platform


PACKS

Recon Waist Pack

8/2/06 - Recon Waist Pack - I've been using a prototype version of this waist pack since late last year. In fact, some of you noticed it sneak into some of my photos (see below) in other reviews and inquired about it. Well, it's finally in production. Sure, there are other waist packs out there, but in true EMDOM fashion, the Recon Waist pack has a few more features/details that set it apart from the rest.
Overall profile is of a wedge from the side, and upside-down trapezoid from the front, instead of a rectangular blocky shape. Worn in front, in the back or on the side, it's a relatively streamlined shape. It's more roomy than it looks. The pack body is 10" at its widest point at the top, and 7" tall. It's 4" deep at it's deepest point at the top of the wedge. The zippered access main compartment has an elastic top mesh pocket on the inside for organization, and 550 cord loops for dummy cords. On the back of the pack is another zippered compartment, about 7" x 3.5" in size. This is useful for flatter items. On the front of the body is an external pouch, approx 6" x 4" x 1.5" in size. Both the main compartment and front pouch have drain grommets at the bottom. All zippers have 550-cord pulls.

 


Worn with belt

Top view


Back view

Main and front compartments

 

When Ken was in the process of designing this pack last year, I suggested he make the 1" waist belt removable. Instead of going with a SR buckle quick detachable-type system, I wanted something as low profile as possible and we ended up using the metal slider/plastic common loop attach method that's used by Kifaru on many of their products (after checking with them first, of course). The ITW ghillietex metal slider on the belt end is simply threaded through the common loop at the corners of the pack and is a very simple, low-profile attach/detach method. The webbing loops at the upper corners of the body also serve as attach points for slotted SR buckles or siamese slik clips. This gives the user multiple options for using the pack. The waist belt is long enough to accomodate waists up to 54".
On the back of the Recon Waist Pack is a PALS grid for attaching the pack to a duty belt or rig. The waist belt can be stowed in the rear compartment of the waist pack. One use that I had in mind when discussing the design with Ken was mounting it directly at the front of a molle belt. I used siamese slik clips to mount it on the front of my Crye Blast Belt, over the buckle. It was easily removable for donning and doffing, and eliminated the need for the 1" waist belt. That setup can be used on any molle-compatible belt.
Slotted male and female buckles can also be used to attach the waist pack to a belt, rig, or pack - the slotted male/female buckles are only available from Duraflex. ITW currently does not make a slotted male buckle, unfortunately. You can also use the loops and a couple of ITW Grimloc buckles to attach it to molle webbing.
Shown below are some various ways of attaching the waist pack, using the web loops at the end.

 


Rear compartment

Removable belt detail

Slik clipped to Crye belt

Dock and locked to a Kifaru pack with Duraflex buckles

Hung off grimloc 'biners

 

I've used the Recon Waist pack since last year for daily wear around my waist, or even as an over-the-shoulder pack by extending the waist belt fully. I've used it at the range and desert to carry extra pistol mags and loose ammo, both attached to my Crye belt and as a stand-alone waist pack to suppliment my STRIKE setup. You can see from the photos below that it's relatively unobtrusive due to its wedge shaped profile. It's low profile enough not to get in the way when worn at the front, side or back. Most recently, I've got it stuffed with a trauma pack/first aid kit as it's easier to remove and access than a rig-mounted pouch.

 


Attached to Crye belt



Stand-alone waist pack

With STRIKE rig

H2O Hydration Carrier

10/10/07 - H2O Hydration Carrier - I've been using a prototype of EMDOM's H2O Hydration Carrier since mid 2005, but it was put on the back burner to make way for other products until now. Some of you with sharp eyes caught pictures of it attached to my STRIKE rig in my KP Industries Knee Pad writeup back in 2005, and I've been getting emails inquiring about it ever since.

The EMDOM H2O Hydration Carrier is constructed of 1000D Cordura and designed to fit a standard 100 oz (3 L) reservoir. External seam-to-seam dimensions are 16" tall x 6" wide x 3" deep. The H2O carrier can either be used as a stand-alone pack using optional removable shoulder straps, or attached to the back of any MOLLE vest or armour carrier using the new EMDOM-MM MOLLE attachment system. No Malice clips are needed. The H2O is a mid-size carrier with a low profile shape making it less cumbersome in tight quarters. Mil-spec webbing, materials, zippers and ITW IRR Ghillietex hardware is used throughout.

The H2O has 8 rows x 4 columns of PALS on the front and 6 rows x 2 columns on the sides for attaching additional MOLLE-compatible pouches. The 4" x 3" velcro area for ID and patches on the front is part of the PALS webbing. There are also four tab loops on the front for use as tie-downs or lash points.

There is a full length front pocket with two zippered openings - one at the top, and another one halfway down. This was done, instead of two separate short pockets, to allow longer, thin items to be stored in the H2O carrier, such as antennae or tools. Shorter items that end up at the bottom of the pocket are accessed by the lower zipper.

The main compartment zipper is protected by a rain guard. The dual zipper has snaps on the pulls for more security. Inside the front of the main compartment is a 4.5" x 4" zippered mesh pocket for hydration accessories like connectors, bite valves, cleaning tablets etc. Behind the mesh pocket is a large 4" x 4" loop velcro field for storing extra patches and ID.

 


H2O pack, side view

Front

Rear

Inner mesh pocket

Inner velcro field and reservoir pocket

The reservoir mesh pocket has an elastic opening and a 4"-wide elastic compression strap near the bottom. A paracord loop at the top is provided for hanging the reservoir. The elastic hose port at the top of the carrier is wide enough for most bite valves and attachments to pass through.

As I mentioned above, I've been using a prototype of the H2O Carrier since 2005 mounted to my STRIKE rig. I've actually found that mounting a double M4 magazine pouch upside down on each side of the H2O at the bottom gives me four extra mags to replenish my mag pouches in front. It's another well-made and thought out product from EMDOM.

 


Hose port

Mounted to STRIKE rig

With optional shoulder straps


The H2O carrier can also be attached to the EMDOM-MM Battle Suspenders using a couple of Siamese Slik Clips. It's shown here used in conjunction with a CTOMS X-Belt PS.


Carrier attached to suspenders



Vehicle Hydration Carrier (VHC)

1/14/09 - Vehicle Hydration Carrier - The EMDOM Vehicle Hydration Carrier (VHC) is a shorter, wider version of the EMDOM H2O hydration carrier shown above. It is designed primarily for vehicle drivers and operators who prefer a shorter hydration carrier. Being shorter and wider, the bottom of the VHC does not touch the seat when sitting, so it eliminates the problem with the armor being pushed up by an attached hydration carrier when seated. A shorter hydration carrier also allows the user to carry a bigger fanny pack or pouches at the center of the back at the waist on the belt with less interference from a hydration carrier. Mil-spec webbing, materials, zippers and ITW IRR Ghillietex hardware is used throughout. The VHC carrier is available in MultiCam, ACU, Coyoteish, Sewer Green, Foliage Green, and Black.

The VHC is constructed of 1000D Cordura and designed to fit a wide 70 oz (2 L) reservoir. The VHC features full coverage of color/camo-matched MOLLE webbing on the front and sides for attachment of MOLLE pouches. External seam-to-seam dimensions are 14.5" tall x 7" wide x 3" deep. The VHC carrier can either be used as a stand-alone pack using optional removable shoulder straps (not included, available separately), or attached to the back of any MOLLE vest or armour carrier using MALICE clips. At the back of the carrier is the MALICE Clip matrix. Each VHC comes with three long and three short MALICE clips, offering secure mounting to any MOLLE platform.

The VHC has 6 rows x 5 columns of PALS on the front and 4 rows x 2 columns on the sides for attaching additional MOLLE-compatible pouches. The 5.5" x 3" velcro area for ID and patches on the front doubles as the first two rows of PALS webbing. There are also four tab loops on the front for use as tie-downs or lash points.

There is a full length front accessory pocket with two zippered openings - one at the top, and another one halfway down. This was done, instead of two separate short pockets, to allow longer, thin items to be stored in the VHC carrier, such as antennae or tools. Shorter items that end up at the bottom of the pocket are accessed by the lower zipper.

The main compartment zipper is protected by a rain guard. The dual zipper has snaps on the pulls for more security. Inside the front of the main compartment is a 5" x 5" zippered mesh pocket for hydration accessories like connectors, bite valves, cleaning tablets etc. Behind the mesh pocket is a large 4" x 4" loop velcro field for storing extra patches and ID.

 


VHC

Rear

Side

With 70oz Source bladder

Inner velcro field and mesh pocket

 

The reservoir pocket is mesh and has an elastic opening and a 4"-wide elastic compression strap near the bottom. A paracord loop at the top is provided for hanging the reservoir. The elastic hose port at the top of the carrier is wide enough for most bite valves and attachments to pass through without disassembly.

I've illustrated the VHC here with the Source 70oz hydration reservoir, which it fits perfectly. It's also sized better for short-torsoed folk like me. When I mount a hydration carrier to a vest, it usually hangs off the bottom. Shown below is the VHC mounted to a BattleLab Predator vest. Also shown is the H2O carrier beside it for comparison. You can see the differences in height and width. The H2O carrier is shaped more for the long-neck type of hydration bladders, and the VHC for the shorter, wider style.

 


With optional shoulder straps


Mounted to Predator vest



Compared to H2O carrier (left)

 


EMDOM USA/MM TNT (Tactical/Non-Tactical) Bag

10/20/08 - Click here to go to the TNT Bag Writeup.


Coyote TNT Prototype

MultiCam TNT production version

SDU Grey production version

 

 


MISC ACCESSORIES

PALS 2" buckle Drop Leg Hanger - The PALS Drop Leg Hanger can be used to attach drop leg rigs or holsters to a MOLLE belt or rig. It's basically a small panel with 3 rows x 2 columns of webbing on the front and back. A female 2" buckle is sewn to the panel. Malice clips are supplied for mounting the hanger to any PALS webbing. I had modified my Safariland 6004 a while back to singe leg strap configuration for a higher ride by shortening the hanger strap and cutting the leg panel with a saw and dremel tool. Usually I have the 6004 attached to my Crye Blast Belt, but also wanted the option of attaching it to my STRIKE rig and not wearing a belt. I used the EMDOM Hanger and attached it to the side of my STRIKE rig, then the 6004 to the male SR buckle. I then put a small shingle over it - the hanger allows pouches to be placed over it, as it has PALS on the outside - you don't lose any space on your rig. The 6004 is supported by the STRIKE rig - it's actually more comfortable than hanging off a belt, in my opinion. It's up to you to decide whether a rig-hung holster fits your needs, though. Some like the rig separate from the pistol and belt.


Drop leg hanger front

Rear

On STRIKE chest rig

With 6004


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