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Photographer Mark Stevenson was sick of losing lens caps, so he came up with this clever lens cap holder that slips on your camera strap. [via Gizmodo]

Adam Flaherty

I make cool stuff and write about other people making cool stuff on makezine.com. If you have something you think I should see, send me a tip.


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Comments

  1. Neat, but a couple square inches of industrial hook-and-loop glued and stitched to the strap and caps would work even better.  Even better, if you shoot with multiple lenses, the sticky version doesn’t require multiple adapters.

    For most people reading this blog, you’d probably be able to do it for free, given the typical Maker scrap box.  

  2. Neat, but a couple square inches of industrial hook-and-loop glued and stitched to the strap and caps would work even better.  Even better, if you shoot with multiple lenses, the sticky version doesn’t require multiple adapters.

    For most people reading this blog, you’d probably be able to do it for free, given the typical Maker scrap box.  

  3. Neat, but a couple square inches of industrial hook-and-loop glued and stitched to the strap and caps would work even better.  Even better, if you shoot with multiple lenses, the sticky version doesn’t require multiple adapters.

    For most people reading this blog, you’d probably be able to do it for free, given the typical Maker scrap box.  

  4. Neat, but a couple square inches of industrial hook-and-loop glued and stitched to the strap and caps would work even better.  Even better, if you shoot with multiple lenses, the sticky version doesn’t require multiple adapters.

    For most people reading this blog, you’d probably be able to do it for free, given the typical Maker scrap box.  

  5. Neat, but a couple square inches of industrial hook-and-loop glued and stitched to the strap and caps would work even better.  Even better, if you shoot with multiple lenses, the sticky version doesn’t require multiple adapters.

    For most people reading this blog, you’d probably be able to do it for free, given the typical Maker scrap box.  

  6. Neat, but a couple square inches of industrial hook-and-loop glued and stitched to the strap and caps would work even better.  Even better, if you shoot with multiple lenses, the sticky version doesn’t require multiple adapters.

    For most people reading this blog, you’d probably be able to do it for free, given the typical Maker scrap box.  

    1. Anonymous says:

      exactly what I do!  not hook-and-loop, though. I use this stuff for just about EVERYTHING needing temporarily fastened  http://www.3m.com/product/information/Dual-Lock-Reclosable-Fastener.html . best part is it doesn’t wear out like hook/loop does

    2. Anonymous says:

      exactly what I do!  not hook-and-loop, though. I use this stuff for just about EVERYTHING needing temporarily fastened  http://www.3m.com/product/information/Dual-Lock-Reclosable-Fastener.html . best part is it doesn’t wear out like hook/loop does

    3. Anonymous says:

      exactly what I do!  not hook-and-loop, though. I use this stuff for just about EVERYTHING needing temporarily fastened  http://www.3m.com/product/information/Dual-Lock-Reclosable-Fastener.html . best part is it doesn’t wear out like hook/loop does

  7. Anonymous says:

    My first thought was that it looked like a job for a makerbot. Expected to see a link to thingiverse

  8. Anonymous says:

    My first thought was that it looked like a job for a makerbot. Expected to see a link to thingiverse

  9. Wildergoose says:

    So obviously a good idea it is surprising it has not been on the market all along. Congratulations.

  10. Wildergoose says:

    So obviously a good idea it is surprising it has not been on the market all along. Congratulations.

  11. Wildergoose says:

    So obviously a good idea it is surprising it has not been on the market all along. Congratulations.

  12. Wildergoose says:

    So obviously a good idea it is surprising it has not been on the market all along. Congratulations.

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