November 20, 2015 8:16 PM MST - Subscription purchasing, account maintenance, forum profile maintenance, new account registration, and forum posting have been disabled
as we prepare our databases for the final migration to our new server next week. Stay tuned here for more details.
Subscribe Contribute Advertise Facebook Twitter Instagram Forums Newsletter

Terra Nova Laser Photon Elite Tent (2008 Model) Review

With a trail weight of just 1 pound 11 ounces, it's the Guinness World Record holder for the lightest double-wall tent commercially available, but that doesn't mean it's perfect.


Overall Rating: Recommended

The Terra Nova Laser Photon holds the distinction of world's lightest double-wall tent commercially available, but the weight reduction to achieve its light weight has created some deficiencies and contradictions from an ultralight backpacker's viewpoint. Bottom line, the Photon is a mixed bag - it utilizes a stable and roomy design, it's ultralight, and storm worthy and wind stable, but it needs several refinements to make it more user-friendly and functional for ultralight backpacking.

About This Rating

M Find other top product reviews »

Print Jump to Reader Comments

by Will Rietveld |


Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review - 1
Alpine camping in the Terra Nova Laser Photon, a one-person double wall tent with a trail weight of just 1 pound 11 ounces.

Weighing just 1.7 pounds (trail weight), the Terra Nova Laser Photon now holds the Guinness World Record for the lightest tent, specifically "the lightest two-skin tent commercially available". It's targeted for mountain marathons and adventure racers, but it's actually very suited for ultralight backpacking. My review evaluates the efficacy of the Laser Photon in relation to the previously reviewed Terra Nova Laser Competition and Hilleberg Akto and the new Terra Nova Laser Elite and Tarptent Scarp 1+. How do these ultralight double wall solo tents compare in terms of livability, weight, and value?



2008 Terra Nova Laser Photon


Three-season, one-person, double-wall, non-freestanding tent with floor, one vestibule, and one side entry door


Tent body, fly, one aluminum hoop pole, twelve titanium stakes, pole hood, pole sack, stake sack, tent stuff sack


Proprietary. Inner tent is high thread count ripstop nylon, about 1 oz/yd2; fly is Watershed SL2 2000mm; floor is Waterbloc SL 4000 mm

  Poles and Stakes

One DAC Featherlite 7001 aluminum center hoop pole, two 17.25 in (44 g) carbon fiber end struts, twelve titanium 1-gram stakes 5.25 in (13 cm) long

  Floor Dimensions

Manufacturer specifications:
Length: 87 in (220 cm)
Width at center: 36.6 in (93 cm)
Width at ends: 24.4 in (62 cm)
Height: 37.4 in (95 cm)
Measured specifications:
Length: 86.5 in (220 cm)
Width at center: 37 in (94 cm)
Width at ends: 26 in (66 cm)
Height: 35 in (89 cm)


Very lightweight fabrics, carbon fiber end struts, strong aluminum hoop pole, one-gram titanium stakes, large vestibule, large side entry door

  Packed Size

18 x 5 in (46 x 12 cm)

  Total Weight

Measured weight: 1 lb 12.1 oz (0.8 kg)
Manufacturer specification: 1 lb 11.8 oz (0.79 kg)

  Trail Weight

Measured weight: 1 lb 11.2 oz (0.77 kg)
Manufacturer specification: 1 lb 10.1 oz (0.74 kg) (excludes stuff sacks)

  Protected Area

Floor area: 17.4 ft2 (1.62 m2)
Vestibule area: 8.4 ft2 (0.78 m2)
Total protected area: 25.8 ft2 (2.4 m2)

  Protected Area/Trail Weight Ratio

12.1 ft2/lb


£330 (about US$435)


Footprint (8.3 oz/235 g/£40, about US$53)

Design and Features

The Terra Nova Laser Photon is a lighter version of the Laser Competition. The design and dimensions of the Competition and Photon are exactly the same. Both are a tunnel design, with a center hoop pole and end struts for support, and a large vestibule protecting the entry. The inner tent and fly are attached and pitch as a unit. The design is very similar to the Hilleberg Akto and Tarptent Scarp 1+, which will be compared with the Terra Nova tents in the Assessment section at the end of this review.

Based on measured trail weights, the Laser Photon is 6.8 ounces lighter than the Laser Competition, which previously held the Guinness World Record for lightest double-wall tent. The weight savings is achieved through the use of lighter fabrics and one-gram titanium stakes. The lightweight fabrics used in the Photon are impressive. The inner tent is a high thread count nylon, and the fly is a lighter version of silnylon; both appear to weigh about 1 ounce per square yard. Although the emphasis in the Photon is light weight, it's interesting to note that the main hoop pole is aluminum rather than carbon fiber. The cost for the weight savings is £50 (about US$70).

Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review - 2
Views of the Terra Nova Laser Photon. Entry is from the side (top left) via a zippered door to the left of the center pole. The ends (top right) are raised by a carbon fiber strut attached to the inner tent. The rear view (bottom left) shows the tent's ground level fly, which protects the inner tent from splash back. In the top view (bottom right), the entry is at the top of the photo.

Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review - 3
The complete tent stuffs into a small but ample lightweight stuff sack (left). The tent is "secured" with twelve of Terra Nova's new 1- gram titanium stakes (right). The stakes are 5.25 inches long and weigh 1.28 grams each.

Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review - 4
Inside features. The entry door in the fly (top left) ties to the side; a large vestibule prevents rain from directly entering the inner tent. The five-foot wide zippered entry into the inner tent (top left and right) is huge; when unzipped, the door lays on the tent floor. Note the rear strut and large air space between the inner tent and fly, as well as the large vestibule space. The floor (bottom left) is 87 inches long and 37 inches wide at the center, which is ample for a taller person plus some gear. Each end of the tent has a mesh vent (bottom right), plus a large mesh panel at the top of the entry door.


Setup is easy and fast: stake out one end, insert the center pole, stake out the other end, and complete staking. That's the good news; those one-gram stakes are another matter. The carbon fiber stakes supplied with the Laser Competition broke easily, so Terra Nova came up with one-gram titanium stakes to replace them. Let me be the first to say that they don't work either. The first time I set up the tent I had a lot of problems with the stakes turning and releasing the guylines, then vanishing in the vegetation. I spent a lot of time on my knees finding the stakes. In my opinion, the one-gram stakes do not have enough holding power and are easily lost, so they are entirely inadequate. I replaced them with six-inch titanium shepherd hook stakes (0.22 oz/6 g each), which did a fine job of securing the tent. The tent has a total of ten attachment loops at the base of the inner tent and fly, plus four guylines (two on the center hoop plus two on the ends). This sounds complex, but four pairs of loops can be attached to single stakes, bringing the number of stakes for a secure pitch down to ten. The net weight gain from using the heavier stakes is 1.56 ounces.

Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review - 5
Terra Nova provides twelve one-gram stakes (center) with the Laser Photon tent, which are little more than a toothpick (bottom). I replaced them with some "real" six-inch titanium stakes (top), which are still very light and provide a secure pitch. Alternatively, you can purchase the tent with Terra Nova's two-gram stakes, which are 4.75 inches long.

The interior of the Laser Photon is quite roomy for a one-person tent. Its 87-inch floor is long enough for a taller person, but headroom is limited (measured at 35 inches at the center and 15 inches at the ends). I'm six feet tall and found the tent's height acceptable both while lying down and sitting up. The floor's 37-inch width at the center provides some extra room for gear. Contributing most to the tent's roominess is its large vestibule (20 inches wide at the center) and 60-inch wide zippered door which combines the vestibule into the tent's usable space.

During my summer, fall, and winter testing I was able to use the Laser Photon under a range of conditions. The tent's tunnel shape, ten stakes (my modification, which includes four guylines), and fly to the ground design makes it extremely wind stable. It easily withstood 45 mph gusts with only minor deflection. When I endured a spring duststorm in southern Utah, I discovered a shortcoming to the version of silnylon that Terra Nova uses for the fly - dust really sticks to it, bad! Silnylon (silicone impregnated ripstop nylon) is available in different formulations, usually different ratios of silicone and polyurethane, and this one appears to be mostly silicone. Dust sticks to it like a magnet. Fortunately, the dust washes off with clear water.

Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review - 6
Dust really sticks to the silnylon used for the Photon's fly (left); a Utah duststorm turned the fly from green to brown! I found the Photon to be very wind stable and strong enough to withstand light snow (right).

The Photon is sturdy enough to withstand a light to moderate snow -if you slap the walls of the tent frequently - but it's obviously not designed or built to support a heavy snow load. Dry snow readily slides off, but wet snow sticks to the tent (as shown), causing significant deflection. The ground level fly does a good job of keeping wind and wind-driven snow out of the tent, as well as shielding the inner tent from splash-back from heavy rain. Also, the ground level fly in combination with the nylon inner tent are very effective in retaining heat - on a cold March morning I measured the outside temperature at 33 F and the inside temperature at 50 F, a seventeen-degree difference.

Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review - 7
The zipper on the Photon's fly (left) is not waterproof and does not have a storm flap, so water will seep through. I found the dripping inside to be minor, and it falls in the vestibule, not the inner tent. Terra Nova includes a pole hood (right) made of polyurethane coated nylon that ties on over the ridge pole, and incorporates two guylines. It weighs 3.1 ounces in its stuff sack, and is not included in the tent's weight. It's most useful for windy/rainy conditions where extra support and protection are needed. I found that sealing the seams with diluted silicone is sufficient to prevent leakage (except the zipper) for normal three-season backpacking.

While the Photon's ground level fly keeps wind and snow out, it also keeps moisture in. Translation: the tent is not very well ventilated to the outside, so condensation is a significant problem. There is a large air space between the inner tent and the fly, and good ventilation between the inner tent and fly via mesh vents at both ends and in the door, plus the door can be opened partially or entirely. Moisture readily passes out of the inner tent, but there are no vents in the fly to exhaust moisture out of the tent. Unlike the Hilleberg Akto, for example, which has a high vent on the vestibule and two end vents on the fly, the Photon does not have any vents at all on the fly, and the fly extends down to the ground. Condensation is minimal in breezy or windy conditions - in fact the ground level fly is an asset when it's windy - but on a clear, cool, calm night it's a recipe for condensation. Under such conditions I found light to moderate condensation or frost on the inside of the fly, and in rainy conditions I found heavy condensation on the inside of the fly. Fortunately, the inner tent and fly can be easily separated so the wet fly can be packed separately.

Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review - 8
The Laser Photon can be pitched using only the fly, poles, and stakes to create a two-person floorless single wall tent weighing 20 ounces (with ten titanium shepherd hook stakes). The inside dimensions in this configuration are 102 inches long x 63.5 inches wide x 37 inches high.


Its one thing to pare out weight to achieve a world record for the lightest two-skin tent commercially available, but it can potentially conflict with functionality. The one-gram stakes created for the Photon are a good example; they are more of a novelty than something truly functional. Under tension, they easily turn and release a guyline attached to them, and their small heads disappear in the vegetation. I personally would not entrust a high end tent costing £330 (about US$435) to those toothpicks! Rather, I would opt for more secure stakes (adding 1.6 ounces, as described above), and save some weight somewhere else. The same philosophy applies to the lack of even a minimal mesh storage pocket inside and a storm flap over the zipper, which would add another ounce. And while we're at it, how about adding a high vent or two to lessen the condensation problem?

To offset the weight added from my refinements, I suggest switching to a carbon fiber hoop pole (a two-ounce savings), a C-shaped entry door into the inner tent (a one-ounce savings, and the door would tie off to the side rather than lay on the floor), and using thinner elastic and Spectra cords on the guylines (a one-ounce savings). Such refinements would make the Photon more user-friendly for ultralight backpackers.

As mentioned earlier, the Laser Photon is similar in design to several other tents. The following table provides details for comparing the tents.

Tent Floor Area (ft2) Vestibule Area (ft2) Ventilation Trail Weight (lb) Cost (April 2009) **
TN Laser Photon 17.4 8.4 None 1-11.2 £330 (approx US$435)
TN Laser Elite 17.4 3.0 None 1.7 £387 (US$500)
TN Laser Competition 17.4 8.4 None 2.1 £280 (approx. US$365
Hilleberg Akto 18.3 8.6 1 top vent, 2 end vents 3.1 US$420
Tarptent Scarp 1+ * 19.0 12.5 2 top vents, raised sidewalls 2.8 US$295
*The TT Scarp 1+ has two doors and two vestibules
**Terra Nova and Hilleberg tents are available from US dealers; cost varies

Some highlights and observations from the comparison table are as follows:

  • The Laser Elite is Terra Nova's latest model. It's the lightest tent here, but its 23-inch interior height limits its appeal mostly to adventure racers
  • The Laser Competition weighs 6.8 ounces more than the Photon and costs about US$70 more
  • Although it has a good reputation, the Hilleberg Akto is a bit heavy and pricey
  • The Laser Photon would be a good value if it included a carbon fiber hoop pole, plus other refinements described above
  • The Tarptent Scarp 1+ weighs a bit more than the Laser tents, but it has more floor space, two doors and two vestibules, more headroom, better ventilation, and costs a lot less

Overall, the Terra Nova Laser Photon tent is a mixed bag - it utilizes a very stable and roomy design, and its ultralight, but it needs several refinements to make it more user-friendly and functional for ultralight backpacking.

What's Good

  • Sub two-pound one-person double-wall tent
  • Utilizes a tunnel design to minimize weight, and maximize interior usable space
  • Inner tent and fly pitch together as a unit
  • Very wind stable and storm worthy
  • Very taut and has a large air space between the inner tent and fly
  • Huge vestibule
  • Plenty of space for one person plus gear, or one hiker plus a dog

What's Not So Good

  • No high vent or end vents on the fly to exhaust moisture, so condensation is an issue
  • One-gram stakes are not adequate to secure the tent
  • Hoop pole is aluminum instead of carbon fiber
  • No storage pocket
  • No storm flap on the zipper
  • Dust sticks badly to the silicone nylon fly
  • Toggle and loop tieout for the vestibule door are difficult to reach

Recommendations for Improvement

  • Add high vents
  • Add a mesh storage pocket
  • Switch to an C-shaped zipper on the entry door to save a little weight and allow the door to be tied off to the side
  • Add a storm flap to protect the zipper on the fly
  • Replace the one-gram stakes with more substantial and functional stakes
  • Replace the aluminum hoop pole with a carbon fiber pole, or offer it as an option


"Terra Nova Laser Photon Elite Tent (2008 Model) Review," by Will Rietveld. (ISSN 1537-0364)., 2009-05-26 00:10:00-06.


Reader Comments

You must login to post comments.

New Visitors: Create a new account
Remember my login info.

Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review
Display Avatars
Sort By:
Addie Bedford
(addiebedford) - MLife

Locale: Montana
Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review on 05/26/2009 17:07:19 MDT Print View

Companion forum thread to:

Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review

Adrian B
(adrianb) - MLife

Locale: Auckland, New Zealand
1 gram pegs on 05/26/2009 19:40:00 MDT Print View

Those 1 gram pegs are a joke on a tent. I bought some to stake out my bivy bag, and found them annoyingly flimsy even for that. They bend, turn, and yes, they are incredibly easy to lose (I lost 3 the first time I used them). And you can't easily add a piece of cord to make them easier to spot.

Dave -
(FamilyGuy) - F

Locale: Up there
Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review on 05/26/2009 22:08:13 MDT Print View

Great review format as always Will. Omitting top vents is a major issue for me regardless of the low weight, however.

Rog Tallbloke
(tallbloke) - F

Re: Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review on 05/27/2009 01:27:40 MDT Print View

There is a law of diminishing returns where the amount of material weight saved against the interior volume and floorspace lost, and the lack of vents isn't worth it. Especially at this sort of money.

The main plus point of this tent is being able to say:
"My tent is lighter than your tent."

I have my secondhand $80 Gatewood cape for that. And it has 35sq ft of covered area. I grant the Lazer is a lot cozier in cold breezy weather though.

Hendrik Morkel
(skullmonkey) - MLife

Locale: Finland
Great review on 05/27/2009 03:53:36 MDT Print View

Great review Will. I didn't know about this tent yet, so its interesting to read this review. Those 1 gram pegs sound funny, and not practical at all - really liked to comparison photo to the toothpick!

On a side note: When does the Scarp 1 Review appear here on BPL?

Ronald Strickland

Locale: USA
Thank you for that comprehensive review! on 05/27/2009 06:21:56 MDT Print View

Will, that review was all that a review should be. Thank you for highlighting the issues that an ultralighter would have. and thank you for comparing this tent to some of its competitors. (I, too, am curious about the new Tarptent - especially since I will thru-hike the rainy, new New England National Scenic Trail this summer.)

Daniel Goldenberg
(DanG) - M
Lack of vents on 05/27/2009 07:19:25 MDT Print View

Will/Other TN users:

I know the laser has the capability of raising the outer tent/fly from te ground at the ends, I believe through some kind of cord arangement to allow some ventilation at the ends of the tent.

Is this possible with the photon/laser comp?

Great Review.


Lapsley Hope
Scarp on 05/27/2009 08:02:07 MDT Print View

Very good review.
I am very pleased with the Scarp 1 I purchased, excellent stability in high wind (haven't had it in snow conditions yet), roomy, the vestibules and double doors are excellent additions, and minimal condensation issues.

Joshua Billings
(Joshua) - MLife

Locale: Santa Cruz,Ca
Daniel on 05/27/2009 09:17:08 MDT Print View

The Photon ends can be lifted and tied out for better venting but you can't do it from the inside with the cords like the laser. I have one of these tents and I really like it.

Einstein X
(EinsteinX) - F

Locale: The Netherlands
Re: Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review on 05/27/2009 09:38:28 MDT Print View

"Its one thing to pare out weight to achieve a world record for the lightest two-skin tent commercially available, but it can potentially conflict with functionality....... The same philosophy applies to the lack of even a minimal mesh storage pocket inside and a storm flap over the zipper, which would add another ounce. And while we're at it, how about adding a high vent or two to lessen the condensation problem?"

I don't understand this remark Will. This whole site is dedicated to saving every gram you can squeeze out of your pack, even up to the point of madness (I remember a forum post of a guy proposing to use a snorkel to get rid of bivi condensation) and now there's a mainstream manufacturer going the length to create a truly lightweight double wall tent, cutting every gram that isn't absolutely necessary and now you want details that add weight. I mean do you really need a mesh pocket? When you go tarp/biving, does your tarp/bivi have a mesh pocket or can you live without it while you tarp/bivi? I can! And what about ventilation, yes indeed it's nice, but do you truly need it when every gram counts? Wouldn't you compromise for condensation in favor of saving a few grams?

If we are talking about normal camping, i.e. taking a normal lightweight set of gear, I agree you would want ventilation in your tent. And if you want ventilation take a look at TN's Laser model (altho I just saw it has an extra door this year, booooh!). Very ingenious ventilation on either end of the tent which can be operated from the inside. Yes indeed it's almost a pound heavier, but that's the price you pay for adding features. In your review you compare the Photon to the Akto, which is almost a full kilo heavier than the Photon. Wouldn't you agree that a fully featured Laser is a much better comparison to a fully featured Akto than the Photon is?

So my two cents to add to this review is a bravo for TN to make a double wall tent that is truly lightweight AND easily available through your local retailer (at least in Europe).


Rog Tallbloke
(tallbloke) - F

Re: Re: Terra Nova Laser Photon Tent Review on 05/27/2009 09:53:18 MDT Print View

> Wouldn't you compromise for condensation in favor of saving a few grams?

Condensation weighs more than a few grams. Even after you try to shake it all off.

Will Rietveld
(WilliWabbit) - MLife

Locale: Southwest Colorado
Response to TN Laser Photon Questions on 05/27/2009 12:29:58 MDT Print View

Hi all. The Laser Photon is indeed a very nice tent. But it was designed for adventure racers and needs some refinements for ultralight backpacking. The new Laser Elite can be dedicated for the adventure racing crowd.

Hendrik: There is no review of the Scarp 1 in the pipeline that I know of, but I am finishing a review of the Scarp 2 right now, and it will be published sometime in the next month. Great tent!

Daniel: I'm sure the ends can be rolled up some by not staking out a tieout or two, but the key issue remains - no high vent and not enough ventilation.

Einstein: My suggestions were meant to be weight neutral, but it gets down to a philosophical question of do you want a piece of gear with no features at all and absolute minimum weight, or do you want an "essential" feature set with a few conveniences adding minimal weight? Many people will opt for the second scenario.

Don't get me wrong, the Laser Photon is an excellent solo DW tent, the lightest to be found. My job as an editor is to challenge the manufacturer to make it suit our needs even better. For example, I can't buy into the idea of 1-gram stakes to lighten a tent, while using an aluminum pole instead of carbon fiber.

Happy hiking,

David Wood
(RedYeti) - MLife

Locale: South Eastern UK
End Vents on 05/27/2009 13:55:04 MDT Print View

I would guess, since this is essentially a lighter version of the almost identical Laser Competition, that all you have to do to get ventilation at the ends is to scoop up the bottom of the fly in your hand, and hook it in to the little plastic karabiner that's used to secure the shock cord to the end of the carbon fibre stay (easier to do than to describe!).

No extra weight whatsoever - and plenty of (low level) venting.

Thanks for a very interesting review Will! Good to hear the seam-sealer worked fine - I plan to lose the pole hood on the Laser Comp one way or another...

(simontew) - F

Locale: Snowdonia/Lake District/Peaks
Losing the pole hood on 05/27/2009 15:37:59 MDT Print View

Doesn't this also add guying points though?

Greg Mihalik
(greg23) - M

Locale: Colorado
Re: Losing the pole hood on 05/27/2009 15:51:21 MDT Print View

"Doesn't this also add guying points though?"

Yes - there is a tie-out about 45 cm above the ground on each side.

In addition, some have added a tie-out to the top as well.

As built, there are small, light, double-stitched loops on the body of the tent that are intended as attachments for the hood. I have seen these used for tie-outs. Although they would add a little stability in low winds I would not trust them in a storm situation.

David Wood
(RedYeti) - MLife

Locale: South Eastern UK
Re: Losing the pole hood on 05/27/2009 15:53:10 MDT Print View

Yes, as Greg says, the pole-hood does provide guy points

But I'm considering replacing it two Dyneema cords running over the central pole and connecting to the tie-points from which I can guy out.

That way the Dyneema cords would connect to all the same points as the pole-hood, spreading the loading from the guys through all the original points.

I've not finished thinking about it yet... ;)

Oh - and re. adding the tie out on the top out to one or other of the ends - I wouldn't be doing that: If the wind were to come from the end (TN advise pitching side on - it's a tunnel after all) then the hoop would move away from that guy (that being the idea!) but that tie-point was never designed to be loaded on its own and not from that direction.

Edited by RedYeti on 05/27/2009 16:00:06 MDT.

(simontew) - F

Locale: Snowdonia/Lake District/Peaks
Non-hood tie-outs on 05/27/2009 16:03:37 MDT Print View

I've read somewhere that the "attachment" point if you remove the pole hood is not really suitable for guying out - from what I recall it is very weak and damage was incurred. You might want to check before running a guy off there.

David Wood
(RedYeti) - MLife

Locale: South Eastern UK
Re: Non-hood tie-outs on 05/27/2009 16:12:34 MDT Print View

I agree - the attachment points aren't anywhere near strong enough to take a guy on their own.

But all the pole-hood really does is spread that load through all the attachment points including the ones that are at the base of the pole. (I've spent some time staring at them early in the morning from my sleeping bag... ;)

As far as I can tell, it should be possible to spread the load through the exact same points with the two lengths of Dyneema. It may be necessary to have lateral links between them to keep them in place (in the same way the black material of the hood keeps the two cords that attach it in place).

I can't be the only one to have considered this - has anyone seen anything on this on a forum/blog posting?

Edited by RedYeti on 05/27/2009 16:13:57 MDT.

Greg Mihalik
(greg23) - M

Locale: Colorado
Re: Non-hood tie-outs on 05/27/2009 16:45:27 MDT Print View

I can't quite visualize where your Dyneema cords will run. Are you thinking of running them through the hood attachment loops and the pole end-loops?

The magic of the hood is that it places the entire pole assembly into compression as well as "driving" it into the ground, adding considerably to overall stability.

I don't believe there is any (intentional) load transfer by the hood through the tent body attachment loops. I think they are there simply to help keep thing organized.

Thanks for bringing this up. I'd like to see it go somewhere. I think there is potential for simplifying, and of course dropping a few grams.

Tom Kirchner
(ouzel) - MLife

Locale: Pacific Northwest/Sierra
The gold standard on 05/27/2009 18:35:26 MDT Print View

Outstanding review, Will! IMO, this should be the standard by which all reviews are judged. Everything necessary to make an informed decision, including a concise comparison with similar products, is there. I hope there are many more to come.