With a quick overlook of the Neatfreak, the hard use every day carry (EDC) user seems to be the demographic the design caters to, however some extra features allow dual use for MIL/LEO applications. The overall shape is similar to a Remora, but they are quite different pieces of kit.
Core features on the exterior include a non-slip covered handle on top and long webbing strips on the side which can also be used as side carry handles. The frontal upper right has a snap to secure the pull ties of the zippers to the main pouch. D-rings on both upper sides are the main connection points for the shoulder strap, but can also be used as alternate connection points when mounting to other gear. The shoulder strap is done in the style common to versipack line that is 1.5", uses plastic snap hooks and includes an adjustable / removable shoulder pad. The back has a pretty fancy setup to connect to belts or PALS webbing. Integrated with a large sleeve pocket are 2 long vertical webbing strips and 2 horizontal strips all with velcro to create secure loops. The upper part of this area has a sewn small webbing loop to be another tie down point. The pictures likely describe this a lot better than my words.
On the front side is a flap with a thin zippered pocket and a PALS matrix of 4 channels and 2 rows. The extra loop velcro under the PALS is to interface with Maxpedition sheath products. When the flap is lifted up the big frontal mesh sleeve pocket is accessible. The flap connects to the mesh sleeve with velcro and the mesh sleeve is held down to the pouch with a inner velcro flap. I was a little confused about the inner velcro flap at first, but I can see where it allows for closure while more goods are in the mesh pocket. I'll note here that the mesh pocket is big and useful, but having the PALS flap be held down by a small velcro area is a little unsecure. The pouch won't be harmed by use, but the flap will likely be "floppy" if other pouches are attached the the PALS flap and used during heavy movement. If you only plan to wear the pouch at a walking pace, then don't worry about it.
After opening up the main double zippers we get to the pocket fiesta of the inside. The Neatfreak zippers go down pretty far, but not enough to call it clamshell style. The back interior consists of: a large expandable depth sleeve pocket with velcro webbing strap, a medium sized thin sleeve, and 2 tall pockets about flashlight sized. The main large back sleeve with the strap can hold a lot more than it looks.The interior back side has a similar, yet still unique layout of: a plastic lanyard clip on thin webbing, large back sleeve, medium sleeve with a little expansion, 2 tall flashlight sized pockets with velcro flaps which also have half tall pockets attached to the bottom area of each, and an extra shorter pocket with some expansion on the side. The velcro flaps can be used to cover both the tall and short flashlight sized pockets, or just the tall ones. The flaps are kinda meh, since they are just raw velcro. I would have liked them more as webbing with velcro sewn on. As is, they will still secure objects inside. In the middle of the inside is the cool modular and removable divider velcro panel. One side is all loop velcro for modular attachments / pouches while the other side is 1 medium sleeve and 2 half-size sleeves good for small papers or pens. Depending how one uses the panel, they can go for more EDC carrying capacity or spice it up with a modular holster for some CCW action.
For upgrades I'd like side lower D-rings like the Remora so I can wear the neatfreak upright chest mounted. The addition would still allow room for the side handles. For small picky stuff I'd still like to see more color coordination where the Khaki version has matching zippers and d-rings instead of black. The maxpedition logo is also sewn on the flap velcro which will cause a closure connection problem if the front mesh pocket is filled up. Although I need to test it more, I worry the back attachment straps won't be very comfortable against my body when carrying the Neatfreak for long periods.
The end result? Well you can carry a crapload of flashlights / multitools / folding knives / and small papers. PDAs, MP3 players, and other small electronics will also fit in there well, but common tools like pliers and drivers are harder to put in unless accommodating pouches are added to the velcro panel. For the larger or odd-shaped items, the velcro panel can be taken out to allow full carrying potential in the middle inside of the Neatfreak. If you want a mean EDC gadgeteer pouch or a large organizer for your packpack, I suggest you check the Neatfreak out. For those with more tactical needs, the Neatfreak also makes for a pretty decent medic or E&E bag.