2018年01月31日

Off-White x Nike Air Force 1 White and Black release 2017

Fist One OFF-WHITE Nike Air Force 1 Low White,The OFF-WHITE x Nike Air Force 1 Low collaboration is apart of the 10X Collection which is expected to release during Summer 2017.

Just before Game 3 of the NBA Finals, both LeBron James and Kevin Durant was seen wearing the OFF-WHITE x Nike Air Force 1 Low White collaboration which gave us a preview of what’s to come.

Streamlining with everything else we have seen with OFF-WHITE, this Nike Air Force 1 Low features an unfinished theme. Prior to this we have seen a Black version, but it appears that the retail release will come in predominate White. Metallic Silver lands on the Nike Swoosh which shows stitching. The laces will have ‘SHOELACES’ across them while ‘AIR’ in Black is seen on the midsole. Completing the look is the Nike branding on the tongue done in Red off to the side.





Virgil Abloh is expanding on his collaborations with Nike Sportswear but this time he will also be linking up for MoMA which stands for Museum of Modern Art. Located in Midtown Manhattan in New York City and designed by Yoshio Taniguchi, the trio will debut the Nike Air Force 1.

This OFF-WHITE x Nike Air Force 1 Low collaboration looks like your standard collaboration with Virgil. For this pair they come dressed in Black and Metallic Silver. As for MoMA’s part, what stands out is their name on the box label.

The OFF-WHITE x MoMA x Nike Air Force 1 in Black was first spotted at Art Basel and now it will release soon part of the upcoming exhibit at The Museum of Modern Art. You can also see a short video below of Virgil Abloh designing a pair for MoMA’s Senior Curator of Architecture & Design and Director of R&D Paola Antonelli. In addition a pair of matching socks will be included in the release on 2018jordans.com

  


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2018年01月30日

Comparison 2018 vs. 2011 for Air Jordan 3 “Black Cement”


The Air Jordan 3 “Black Cement” is a black and grey version of Michael Jordan’s third signature shoe. It originally released in 1988, followed by 1994, 2001, 2018, and 2011 featuring a mix of leather, elephant print, and visible Air. The shoe releases again with Remastered OG “Nike Air” branding on Michael Jordan’s birthday, February 17th, 2018 for $200 in celebration of the sneaker’s 30th Anniversary. Read the articles below for further release details and price information.

We are 22 November 2011 and today is the big day out of the Air Jordan 3 Black Cement, one of the most sneakers known and recognized. We were also often asked if this 2011 version was competitive with the retro of 2018, after the pack CDP 3/20 (the latter being more easily found and ‘affordable’). So we are often told that over the years the retro lose enormously in quality, 2018jordans.com helps us to take stock of this release and therefore whether it is better to let go a few dollars more on the 2018 or 2011 proccurer this version. SneakersAddict present you, in French, this roundup. So sit back, relax and enjoy!

Like many recent retros, we note that the colors are not met (we think of the gray cement IV white / cement). The III Black / Cement is no exception, we note a varsity red darker than the 2018 that it was very close to OG version. This notable are on the inner cover of the sneaker, of the tongue and Jumpman. This is unfortunate, but the difference is not so obvious is true condition (in real life, on your feet).

Regarding the placement of the label, the 2011 (left) is more consistent with the range by putting Jordan on the inside of the tongue, unlike the 2018 version that hides in the inner side of the sneaker.

To counterbalance the darker red varstity of 2011, Jordan Brand to put an Elephant print in black slightly less intense. But this was done out of concern for color balance and does not jump in the eyes.

For insole .The 2018 version was released for the 23 th anniversary of Jordan 3 sneakers, so she has a special insole far enough from the OG. The 2011 version is much more simple and standard.

For the silhouette .The 2011 version (like the white cement and true blue) sees her figure slightly redesigned with a slightly larger overall appearance and a tongue that dates back earlier than 2008, it is also slightly wider. And on the tongue, it’s not a bad thing, given that Jordan is doing with the tab visible.

For the padding of the tongue.Here you will find that the tongue is much more padded on the 2018 version (2nd image) than the 2011 version. Jordan Brand explained to us at the exit of the white Cement 2011 that this change gave more freedom to move the anchor to those who would wear during a game of basketball

For the Conclusion.This 2011 version has against it a slightly darker red varsity, a slightly more massive. For the rest there is no real difference strong enough to justify the extra Euros required for CDP 2018 Jordans version. Jordan Brand has done a great job on this 2011, then go ahead darken, it is on sale now in all good dairies advised to take € 155. Another big thank you for this great comparative 2018jordans.com and these wonderful pictures  


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2018年01月29日

Russell’s Jordan Why Not Zer0.1 Performance Test


I didn’t run into any issues with the traction on the Why Not Zer0.1 for nearly the entire time I was testing the shoe. Most times I’d have have a great experience without worrying at all about the grip. There were a couple of courts that had me wiping the soles free from debris every so often, which wasn’t a big deal, because the grip held in between any wiping just fine.

One court I play on regularly is what I like to call the traction killer. If I take a shoe to that court and it ends up being able to grip then I know the traction is good. This was the one time I slipped while wearing the Why Not Zer0.1 but luckily it was a single occurrence — then it was back to business as usual.

I wouldn’t recommend the shoe for outdoor use as the small nubs that make up the pattern are shallow and likely wouldn’t last too long. However, if you hoop indoors then you should be very satisfied.

Traction on the ‘Mirror Image’ colorway was so good that I can only imagine how much better the traction might bite the floor with solid rubber. Hopefully I’ll be able to get another pair in the future and see how it does.

The Why Not Zer0.1 uses full-length Zoom Air bottom-loaded into a bulky Phylon midsole. Believe it or not, this setup felt awesome — especially in the forefoot.

The midsole that rests between the bottom of your foot and the top of the Zoom unit is very thin. This is likely why you can actually feel the Zoom bounce back while in motion — a feeling that is usually lost when cushion like this is bottom-loaded.

I was unable to feel the heel in the same way as I had the forefoot, but I rarely use my heel so it’s not something that ever bothered me or crossed my mind. All I knew is that I was enjoying the hell out of the ride and had the reassurance that my heel had cushion if needed.

What I loved most is that the Why Not Zer0.1 was a great blend of stability and cushion. The Air Jordan 31 has that bounce we all hope for with Zoom Air, but at times, it felt wobbly or unstable. The Air Jordan 32 felt much more stable in comparison, but it was very stiff until broken-in (then you’d begin to feel that slight bounce in your stride). The Why Not Zer0.1 was a bit of both the Air Jordan 31 and 32; it offered all the stability of the stiffer setup without requiring quite the same amount of break-in time.

If you’ve enjoyed full-length Zoom Air hoop shoes of the past then you’ll likely reminisce a bit while wearing these. Models like the Air Jordan 12, Air Jordan 18, and Zoom Flight 96 will all ring a bell — if you’ve worn them — although you’ll notice that these weigh much less and feel much less restrictive while in motion.

We all know I’m not a huge fan of plasticy materials that are found on modern basketball shoes, but I never mind them when they feel nice and work well once on-foot. That’s pretty much where I’m at with the Why Not Zer0.1. The materials you see here are like a fuse but feel more like a vinyl. This allowed the materials to flex and move beautifully with the foot while still retaining strength and durability that you typically receive from TPU builds.

Under the vinyl-like upper is a basic mesh. It isn’t anything really special, but it’s comfortable as hell and works well with the material that’s been heat-welded onto it. Surprisingly, there were no hot spots or pinching areas for me — even with the lack of ventilation — which was a huge plus.

The shoe is definitely not premium, but it works — and works really well. I can’t speak on behalf of others, but for me, that’s a win.

I almost started the review out of my typical order just so I could go over my favorite part first — the fit is fan-freaking-tastic!

The Why Not Zer0.1 fit true to size for me both in length and width, with the width being the standout feature in the fit. The shoe feels like it vacuum seals your foot inside it without too much pressure (which would make your foot numb).

Those of you that tie your laces up tight and have been adjusting to the thin tongue era post 2008 should know that I’m talking about — that numbing foot fatigue feeling where you think that you left your foot behind you on the court had you not looked down and seen it still attached to your leg. Yeah, these don’t do that. They suck you into the upper and comfortably keep you there.

How would this feel for wide footers? That’s a great question, and one that I’m not accurately able to answer (but Duke4005 is slightly wide footed so check out his performance review). There are some shoes that you can tell some may have to go up 1/2 size in order to make work, but with a shoe built like this — with the overlay that doesn’t stretch at all — it’s hard for me to guess on what someone with a wider foot would want. Try them on in-store prior to purchasing.

Due to the vacuum seal like fit, the lockdown is incredible. If you’ve ever worn the Air Jordan XX8, with the full zipper shroud, that’s what wearing the Why Not Zer0.1 was like. I just felt secure — like I was locked in the arms of Bam Bam Bigelow (RIP). If you value a shoe that fits like a glove then you’re going to love the Why Not Zer0.1.

The design of the midsole, outsole, and the fit all play into the support nicely. The wide flat base promotes a ton of stability, while the bulky midsole acts as one of the gnarliest outriggers of all-time.

I get people closing out on me while I’m shooting all the time. With that come several ankle tweaks each week. The Why Not Zer0.1 helped when landing on someone’s foot because I didn’t roll completely over and was able to re-stabilize quickly and keep it moving — thank goodness.

That giant extended Phylon heel counter that we were all worried about: it turns out it’s awesometacular! Shout out to Jeremy Jahns! This giant heel counter keeps the heel stable and on the footbed — which is actual support for the foot/ankle. Ankle support has nothing to do with collar height — yes, I’ll continue to be a broken record on that so long as people continue to think height of a shoe equals ankle support.

This heel counter also moves into the middle of the midsole and helps stabilize it — so much so that it’s hard as hell to twist the midsole or fold it in half. I say this because the shoe doesn’t feature a shank, something I was concerned with until I played in it.

The design team was able to keep the weight of the shoe down while still keeping the midsole support strong and intact. Some may feel that the look is polarizing, but I think that’s the point. It pushes the consumer to feel some way about the shoe upon an initial look. Whether you feel that it looks good or looks strange, it’s polarizing look should intrigue most to at least walk over to the shelf and pick them up — even if it’s just to think “WTF?”

What a fantastic shoe this is. I’m not a fan of Russell Westbrook, but man, do I love playing in his shoe. It just feels…right. It’s a well balanced performer in every category.

There are so many footwear options in the PG category at the moment that there is something for everyone. Those that prefer something light, nimble, and stable while sitting low to the ground have the Curry 4. If you want something a bit stronger along the upper for the fast start and stop PG then the Dame 4 and Kyrie 4 are both great options. If you wanted a shoe that offers a bit of everything you’ll want to go with the Why Not Zer0.1.

It’s hard to believe Jordan Brand was able to start Russell’s signature performance line off with such a bang. Like adidas’ Harden line, it’ll be interesting to see if Jordan Brand can top this with Westbrook’s second shoe — perhaps we’ve seen the best it’s got from the jump.  


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2018年01月25日

UA Curry 4 White Gold Performance Review


I have been very fond of Under Armour Curry 4 White Gold, and I've been played from Curry 2, 3, 3 Zero, and it's really a good line for the shooting guard. Under Armour Curry 4 swept the market with new material and colorway  become the most popular colorway in this year .   also a limited edition and  for the colorway of platinum  is also limited, good luck that I got one .So today we are talking about it .

Steph Curry had one of his best two-game stretches of the season, dropping 35 points in the Warriors’ come-from-behind victory against the 76ers and then putting up 39 points against the Nets last season. The two-time MVP laced up the Under Armour Curry 4 “White Gold” silhouette while doing so – the same shoe he wore during Game 5 of last year’s NBA Finals.

Under Armour  released “Championship Pack” and  this model of the Curry 4 comes adorned in white with hints of gold to represent the sharp-shooting point guard’s championship winning ways.

For the material : Sitting atop the knit is a synthetic leather overlay that adds a little bit of reinforcement to the minimally structured shoe  with white with hints of gold .

Socks designed of Curry 4 White Gold have been less the supporting which is the upper vamp woven materials with a very thin layer of artificial leather. As long as the right size , then fit on foot is very perfect, just like a new layer of skin on the feet as comfortable socks part can't be too hard on the heels of a rear foot.For me ,this setup has proven to be effective on-court while remaining durable. The synthetic breaks in very nicely and mimics leather in a way that I hadn’t expected

The design of anti rollover is also as prominent as the previous generations. The shoe sole has a good ability to resist twisting, but it seems to have omitted the TPU of the heel. Is it just a small one? It makes me a bit puzzled because of the price of shoes actually higher .

for the ;ave system , it is perfect . but actually it is need long time when  you  in the court . we need 20 minutes to loose !!!

For the traction : Herringbone is missing from the Curry line for the very first time, and while we love our herringbone, it wasn’t actually missed.

Frankly, the grip makes me unbelievable. I don't know whether the court  or dry in winter, I often wear Curry 4 slip, hold the floor, with other Curry series of past me through a completely different, and I heard the other 4 through Curry. The former Curry sneakers were skidding, I played well, and this time it slipped .

It really makes me feel a little disappointed in the shoes. After all, Curry 's grip is almost the top.The spiral pattern put in place offers multi-directional coverage for any move performed at any time.Of course I feel with the cold weather may also have a little relationship, may also be the color of the platinum crystal bottom very easily stained with dust, every kick the ball with a wet paper towel and gently rub on the soles are black, dust inside the lines especially difficult to clean up.

For the fitting , I think it small a half of size , I bought the size as usually 44 yards (other brands most is 43), for the wider ,we suggested you can buy more a  half yards, .

For the cushioning : the cushioning of Curry 3 and 3.5 are not too bad. After getting the Curry 4, it was hard for the first time in the court ,  but the whole is still hard. It is similar to Curry 2, but it may be a bit harder.
The strange thing is that the Curry 4 does not flaunt any cushioning technology, which I do not understand, star is somehow a little generation of shoe gimmick ah, a cushioning technology are not seem justified? Although Charged is not a perfect shock mitigation scheme, it is still enough at least. The slow shock of Curry 4 is really for the flooring ball or the shooter, and I don't think it's to enough.

What I like most about the Curry 4’s midsole tooling is that it offers a minimal setup and the shoe owns it. The Curry 3 was super firm and thick for no reason. You rode high off the floor without the benefit of having a well-cushioned ride. That wound up making the 3 feel heavy and clunky underfoot. It was stable, but you can achieve greater stability by bringing yourself down to the floor — that will make you feel lighter on your feet and quicker.

This was not the case with the Curry 4 because what you see is what you get. I feel the perfect setup for these would have been this exact midsole setup with the addition of a Micro G insole; luckily, I still have a few of those stashed away from older UA models. That combination gives you a little more feedback from the foam insole while retaining all of the attributes the Curry 4 offers.

Overall,I have always liked the Curry series, in addition to the good grip, the design is also very suitable for the shooter play me. It is not easy to get a pair on the day of the limited platinum color matching, and the actual combat results are so unbearable. The original slow vibration is worse. It has been very good grip. I don't know if only the white gold color is weakened. Let alone the most fatal grinding problem. The Curry 4 feels like it should have come after the KD 10 . It provides a better fit, greater stability, and more control. These are all things the Curry 2 had going for it and it feels like these attributes roll over into the Curry 4 a bit more seamlessly than it had in the 3.  


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2018年01月24日

2018 Jordan Why Not Zer0.1 Performance Review


It has been a long time since Jordan Brand blessed an athlete with a signature shoe; the last one was Chris Paul, and he is on shoe number 10. 10 years and no new blood on the market. What is a brand to do? Well, since it already has the reigning MVP on the roster, how about dropping a line for his feet.

With the plan in place, we give you the Jordan Why Not Zer0.1 Performance Review. Let’s go…

From the pattern alone, this traction should be like Peter Parker — sticking to things you don’t even really want to. It’s comprised of multi-directional blades broken into nubs running from a center line right in the middle of the forefoot. The blades should push dirt away and out while gripping the floor, and they did a great job — as long as the floor has at least a little finish on it.

On the first court I played on, I was sliding everywhere, having to wipe about every second or third trip down the floor. Granted, the floor was dirty and sucked, but you encounter all kinds of courts in life. The second floor was in better condition, and the traction was way better. Yeah, wiping was still needed, as the traction is shallow and does pick up dust (could be the translucent — I haven’t had a chance to try the solid rubber yet), but when clean and the court is workable, you’re straight Gorilla Glue.

Outside courts: don’t do it. Just don’t.

Technology-wise, the part of the Jordan Why Not Zer0.1 that has everyone’s eye is the cushioning. Full-length Zoom runs bottom-loaded and at 8mm thick it has bounce while still being low-riding. The Phylon surrounding the unit? That’s definitely going to need a little time to break that in.

The midsole felt very much like the Jordan 32, from the start and once broken in, but once it gets going and starts creasing you will get a responsive rocket ride that is low enough for quick guards and won’t hurt when you land. Zoom has been around for over 20 years, but when done right, there are very few cushioning systems that can compete with it in the basketball market.

The materials used on the Why Not Zer0.1 aren’t exactly premium, as the upper is mesh and fuse, but the way the lines are cut and layered, it works. The inner bootie is open mesh and feels great on-foot — no hot spots or harsh rubs to cause blisters — even though the ventilation is terrible and the upper fits tightly all around your foot (usually, when you combine those two traits, blisters come next).

The lacing system uses the Flightweb system that is almost exactly the same as the Air Jordan 29 under the fuse cover. Speaking of the cover, you get a thin fuse that has no stretch at all over the foot. It’s great for containment, bad for sweaty feet, but those graphics…Jordan Brand could change the whole perception of this shoe with printed graphics on the cover.

The heel counter is stiff foam and never really broke in while wearing. It was good for support but bad for getting your foot in the shoe. On the plus side, the counter/heel is lined by some seriously thick padding that helps with lockdown and keeping that counter from rubbing your ankle until you bleed.

Lastly, the tongue is 3M and the “Why Not?” graphic should be on the outside (it needs to be seen). Overall, nothing new in the materials, but dang they work.

This is serious: the fit in the Why Not Zer0.1 is almost better than Hall of Fame. What could be better? Hall of Fame plus 1? Who knows, but once your foot is in the shoe, there is no movement at all. NONE.

The length is a little long, but not enough that it affects performance (and I like a little extra length). The width is perfect for normal to semi-wide feet (mine are slightly wide), and the heel counter completely locks your ankle and rear foot in place.

The laces are a quick-pull system using the Flightweb integration and completely pull the inside mesh onto the foot. The heel counter is lined with thick padding, as is the ankle area, and it is that old-school wrap-around-the-joint-and-lock-you-in feeling.

The strap, well, it looks good, but it isn’t really needed. The Why Not Zer0.1 has internal wings that pull inside and lock in, so the strap is just extra overlay to hide the construction. Same with the foot sleeve — the graphics look great and it hides the lacing, but like the original Zoom Flight “the Glove” and the Air Jordan 28, the cover is aesthetic.

Getting into the shoe presents problems until you figure out a method. That’s completely insane, to have a “method” to get a shoe on, but ever since the KD 10 it has been more necessary than not. The stiff heel counter comes all the way to the top of the shoe and has little give. The cover has no stretch, meaning the tongue doesn’t pull out very far. Add these together, and your foot almost has to be greased to get in.

Luckily, after the first couple wears the foam in the ankle collar loosens slightly and your foot should go in way easier. If not, keep pulling and tugging — once in, the fit is like almost no other shoe out there.

Like Fit, Support is an excellent category for the Why Not Zer0.1. That heel counter, again, is big, solid, and imposing — it’s actually kind of scary. The looks lead you to believe the shoe is stiff and rollerblade-y, but the counter cuts away from the ankle joint as it rises, leaving some room for linear (straight forward) motion as you run. The strap does lock in but it’s soft and flexible, and the cut-out under the ankle strap lets you bend and move easily.

The midfoot/forefoot is supported by the lacing and the cover — and you aren’t going off the footbed in either direction. The Phylon midsole rises up over the sides of your foot to hold you tight and as it approaches the sole it flares out dramatically to give the Zer0.1 one of the largest outriggers ever.

However, it isn’t clunky; the way the tooling is molded offers a natural feel (with the edge being rounded and not cut off sharply). You really don’t notice it until you look down and see how wide the shoe looks from the top.

There is no shank plate but the sheer amount of Phylon and Zoom keep you from bending the wrong way. Don’t be scared — no shank plates could be found in shoes until ~1995 anyway. As long as the shoe doesn’t bend in the toe-to-heel direction at a drastic angle, you should be okay.

All of this structure must mean the Why Not Zer0.1 feels clunky and slow on court, right? Not at all. The transition is smooth and clean with responsive direction changes and quick jump. The full-length Zoom gives the foot a consistent platform through your step and the low ride feels fast and light.

That was a lot of words, but when a shoe is this good, words are hard to stop — just like Brodie. Westbrook has had a reputation of having a hard time finding a shoe he loves, but the Why Not Zer0.1 should fit all of his needs.

If you are looking for great fit and support, great cushioning, and (almost) great traction, you have got to check this shoe out. This is what Jordan Brand was known for when it was building a name — performance and polarizing looks. Every year, the Jordan shoe was u-g-l-y, until Mike wore them. Then everyone loved them and a legend was born.

The Jordan Why Not Zer0.1 starts off looking completely different from the other shoes on the shelf, but let the performance speak and the shoe will be proven. From guards to big men, the shoe just works. It is a basketball players shoe, and it does everything on court that a shoe should do. Kind of like a certain #0 in OKC, huh? Now it makes sense.  


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2018年01月23日

Nike Air  Vapormax 2018 Performance Reviews


The new version goes even darker than the original, removing the hint of dark grey Flyknit is releasing this year .

Today we are talking about it .

it is used the Nike Vapormax Flyknit  technology as well . Nike Flyknit technology was inspired by feedback from runners seeking a shoe with the snug (and virtually unnoticed) fit of a sock.Nike introduced Flyknit in February 2012 . There are 5 years !!!the brand has released an infographic chronicling the lightweight sneaker tech’s complete history.

Nike in order to reach the  goal with teams of programmers, engineers and designers to create the technology needed to make the knit upper with static properties for structure and durability. Then the precise placement of support, flexibility and breathability—all in one layer—was refined. The result is a featherweight, formfitting and virtually seamless upper.

that is the history of Klynit technology. The technology has been introduced to the training, running, soccer, basketball and lifestyle releases.

 

For the Off-White Nike Air  Vapormax 2018 , it is  utilized the Klynit which flexibility and breathability .  Id like it this material , especially for the summer  which hot day .

For the cushioning , some people said that it is not good ,incontinuity . But some people said that it is great for innovations.

The Nike Air VaporMax represents a new era in Nike innovation. “It’s changed our whole philosophy on how we design for Air,” says Cushioning Innovation Designer Zachary Elder. With the VaporMax, the designers wanted to truly capture the feeling of ‘running on air.’

yes , we can feel the running on the air even without any midsole or sockliner.It fill the sole with as much Air as possible, but with the VaporMax, the focus is on using the Air efficiently.

Some people said that the chushioning  is incontinuity, yes ,I also thought it will be . but seems it won't .

Carved-out sections of the sole help keep the shoe incredibly flexible and lightweight.

Rubber pods on the sole for durability

Air cushioning provides maximum impact protection from heel to toe. And the most important  is you still can’t feel the air transfer through each chamber.How amazing it is !

Overall , Nike Air  Vapormax  is amazing for innovations, It is worth to buy it on newjordans2018.com

   


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2018年01月22日

Air Jordan 5 White Cement Performance Review


We’ve seen it with two Air Jordan 4 retros and now we’ll be treated to the surprising return of the Air Jordan 5 White Cement  .

And today we are talking about Jordan 5 .

Air Jordan 5 White Cement featuring the premium Remastered look of a white leather base while Metallic Silver accents flank the midsole to match that reflective 3M tongue.

The clean look is the exact opposite of the more traditional ‘White Cement’,  and it become the popular  one in this year , but the 23 PE stitching remains while an icy outsole will make this pair pristine enough to shine during the warmer months.  and the material is amazing  , it is used the good  leather  which soft .and it will offer up much more durability it is nicely .

for the boxes ,it is nothing special .

For the cushioning , It is  utinized the  Air unit along with a Polyurethane midsole from the heel and forefoot . we can feel the bounce when playing and it is not too much longer time that I feel that .

we can see the  material in side .

we. can see the parts in this picture

Air Jordan 5 Reviews For the traction : it is used the  rubber traction and the herringbone worked perfectly , but I feel that  it will be a little slip in the  out-court . I hope that it can improve  next version.I am afraid that it  will brake when I  am running fast for the midsole .

For  the  supporting : I don't think it  better .There is a molded arch and a thin internal heel counter . we just can feel a little support from the upper . so we don't think it is great . we hope that it  will better for the next version .

Overall , the Air Jordan 5 ,The leather is very soft, but the tongue really thick, the ankle is equally comfortable, but poor ventilation . But the cushioning is great .  


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2018年01月20日

Nike Zoom LeBron 15 Performance Review


It was about time I shared my Nike LeBron 15 Performance Review, so here are my thoughts.

15 years is a career in professional sports — unless you are LeBron James. If you haven’t noticed, he is having arguably the best statistical year of his career when most athletes are seeing the light at the end of the tunnel.

And he is racking up those numbers, for the most part, in the LeBron 15 Sale. The last few years have seen him wear mostly shoes from his Soldier line, so the 15 must be doing something right, right? Well, you know how we do…

Turf spikes for the hardwood — that’s really the best way to describe the pattern, and it is really a shame, because on dusty floor spikes don’t work.

For the first three days of testing I was on a severely unfinished wood floor at 24-hour Fitness (no clear coat at all). On quick lateral moves or curls for jumpers, while planting the lead foot, slides were impossible to stop no matter how much I wiped. Heel strike, toe strike, whatever — it was like the shoe was allergic to stopping.

On clean courts I had no problems at all. Stops were quick, directions were changed immediately, and all was right in the world. Still nowhere near the best, or even great, but it was good enough.

As for durability outdoors — I wouldn’t. Once the peaks wear off outdoors, the rubber will be quick to go, and then the Zoom Air unit will wear with the quickness. Better leave these for the indoor ball on clean courts.

Best. Zoom. Ever. I know I said that last year about the KD9 (I think), and a few years ago about Unlocked Zoom in the Air Jordan 28, but this is the stuff you dream about (what, you don’t dream about shoes and basketball? Just me?).

The huge Zoom units, blended with the Max Zoom in the heel, provide impact protection beyond anything not made of little white pebbles that still bounces back to provide responsiveness underfoot. The segmented units allow for a flex never felt in a 360° Zoom unit (or Air Max for that matter) and let the shoe roll underfoot — no stiffness here.

I was a little worried about the height of the midsole, and did actually feel the Zoom compress along the edges on hard drives and cuts to the rim, but a complete rollover never occurred, and again, all was good.

For a bigger player that puts some serious impact on his or her feet, this is almost a perfect setup. Smaller players who are lighter and shiftier, well, there is always the Kyrie or Curry line. If you are needing some intense impact protection because of age or injury, the LeBron 15 Black Gold will have your knees feeling, well, not so damaged.

Otherwise known as a really thick Flyknit, Battleknit sounds better — especially when dealing with an athlete like LeBron. The comfort is still there, the flexibility is freaking awesome, and the durability, so far, seems to be way better than past builds.

The thicker weave seen above is stronger and tighter in areas needing containment while over the foot there is more elasticity for better comfort and fit. This, seriously, is the best knit Nike has put on a basketball shoe.

Flywire cables run the lacing system and can be felt pulling the shoe around your foot. The pull tabs are leather and add a perfect contrast of old and new to the LeBron 15’s appearance.

Debate and discussion time. Some have said half size down because the knit stretches. Some have said half size up because the shoe fits snug. I say stay true to size because it just feels better to me.

The ankle area is stretchy and should accommodate even the widest of feet, and once inside, the padding from the Battleknit wraps perfectly around your foot without feeling restrictive. Because of the knit, all of the little differences in foot shape and bone structure are covered because the knit fills in the gaps. The heel stays locked in using the Flywire lacing. Midfoot and forefoot fit is rightonthefoot, but because of the knit there is no discomfort.

Length, for me, was perfect. In a 10.5, there was about an index finger width between my big toe and the end of the shoe. This fits right along with most other shoes I play in, including the Kyrie 4, Curry 4, and Jordan Zer0.1. This lets my feet have enough room to spread and push off on drives, and at the end of the day my feet just feel better.

It’s no secret LeBron needs support — dude is 6’8″ and around 265 pounds. He puts some serious torque on a shoe. A few years ago, Nike tried to keep up with him by adding Posite to the uppers, giving us the LeBron 11 through the 13, but if you remember, those didn’t stay on his feet very long (he went to the Soldier model more often than not).

What did the Soldier lack that the signature shoes did? Stiff uppers and Foamposite. The designers seemed to listen last year, so the LeBron 14 had a mesh upper and Flywire lacing. The LeBron 15 takes that thinking farther, and while the lateral support isn’t as contained as the LeBron 12, my foot never slid off the footbed.

Just trying on in the store, there was no way in my mind this shoe would be able hold on hard cuts. On court, the Battleknit held me down, but there was still a feeling of being uncontained that never had me feeling confident. The shoe still played great, but in my mind I kept thinking bad thoughts.

Another area that contributed to my evil inner thoughts was the cushioning. The Max Zoom sits extremely high and gives the shoe a tippy feeling. On two or three drives I did feel the edges of the Zoom buckle on lateral plants and even though the shoe didn’t roll, there was a sense of the midsole angling over and slowing me down. Again, I never completely rolled over, but the times I felt the movement it was a little scary.

Transition is serious, especially for a shoe and player of this size. The LeBron 15 looks huge on foot and it feels like a boot. The segmented Zoom and flexible midsole give the shoe a smooth feel in running and change of direction. The upper, again, is such a sock-like fit that there is no stiffness anywhere.

This may be the best playing LeBron shoe ever. Some will argue that the LeBron 10 is, and it was a classic, but the midsole was too stiff for a smooth transition because it was clunky.

The upper of the LeBron 15 and the comfort of Battleknit give it an obvious edge over the Posite series, and the Max Zoom is still the best blend of bounce and impact protection Nike has in its cushioning stable.

If you are looking for the absolute best Nike cushioning in basketball shoes that bleeds technology, the LeBron 15 is your ride. If you need a low-riding midsole with biting traction and a strait-jacket fit, you may want to skip this LeBron.  


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2018年01月19日

Nike Hyperdunk 2017 Mid Performance Reviews


The Nike Hyperdunk 2017 is the ninth Nike Hyperdunk model. It is a high-performance basketball shoe that features a slip-on construction with a mix of either Flyknit or mesh textile over REACT foam cushioning.

Currently,Hyperudnk 2017 BLK EP is released

For the box , it is normal as usually

For the material : Nike Hyperdunk 2017 features with mesh material which  lightweight, breathable.Nike has highlighted this by using contrasting colors for the base layer, which you can see here in black. on one hand, it reinforces the mesh upper and provides greater durability. On the other hand, it limits the amount of airflow that mesh traditionally brings. that is great anyway .

For the cushioning : While React may be Nike’s most resilient foam cushion as last version . though it is just so so for the cushioning . hope that it is will be better in next version .

As my experience with React, There will be no loss in mobility or a feeling of sinking into mushy cushion.And the court feeling is not good . I would not  prefer this type of feeling. If you prefer a springy cushion then there are plenty of options that will give you that feeling,such as the Jordan series of shoes . React just isn’t the best option for you .

here are the lacy system picture , It is great that can lockdown the feet very well

For the supporting : Actuallly the supporting is not too bad . A TPU torsional plate are all in place and all of piece do their jobs and keep your foot on the footbed, ensuring you aren’t straining your foot. that is great for this one .the most important is  Hyperdunk 2017 Reviews and they offer a wide stable platform without feeling clunky or restrictive.  so maybe it is the reason why I choose it .

For the traction : Nike Hyperdunk 2017 Mid Black Red The rubber traction just so so ,  and that court was so bad that everyone in the gym was slipping. but the grip is great in the clean court .

Overall ,  materials, fit, and support are all standout features. However, the traction just so so that can not meet my required .  And Nike really needs to work on React cushion or ditch the foam entirely.what do you think ?  


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2018年01月18日

nike kyrie s1 hybrid performance review

nike kyrie s1 hybrid performance review

Nike mashed Kyrie Irving’s first three shoes together to create the S1 Hybrid and we’ve got the performance review.
Traction – It isn’t often that we get the opportunity to go back and test a shoe years after its release, but that’s what it felt like I was doing with the Nike Kyrie S1 Hybrid.

The shoe features the Kyrie 1’s tooling so traction is identical. However, my experience was not. I remember the original Kyrie 1 having pretty good grip on-court — a few wipes here and there, but nothing crazy.

I’m not sure if the floors I play on are dirtier now than they’ve ever been but the traction this time around was pretty slippery more often than not. When I’d slip, I would eventually stop, allowing me to continue moving in whichever direction. But I felt I was skidding into my direction change rather than just changing direction without a second thought. Keeping the soles on the S1 Hybrid clean and debris free will be a necessary habit during your time on the floor.

The traction wasn’t deal breaker bad, but it definitely made me appreciate what I experienced in the Kyrie 2, 3, and 4.

Cushion – Like the traction, my experience the second time around wavers a bit from my first.

The rectangle forefoot Zoom Air and Phylon midsole combination is no different than it was on the Kyrie 1, but I didn’t mind this setup this time around. While the cushion isn’t mind blowing or spectacular, it’s good enough and, at the least, features Zoom Air in the forefoot where it benefits me the most.

It’s definitely better than what I experienced in the Kyrie 2 and 3, but playing in the Kyrie 1s tooling once again only reinforced my love for the Kyrie 4’s Cushlon and heel Zoom Air combination.

Materials – When I initially had the shoe in-hand I liked the front half of the materials. However, the rear canvas wasn’t quite the material that I enjoyed from the rear of the Nike Kyrie 2. However, after breaking in the S1 Hybrid I wound up really enjoying how everything felt and played together.

The mesh up front was just as light and flexible as it was on the Kyrie 3, and Nike kept my favorite part of the setup: the little flex zone featuring the stretch mesh material.

Fuse is used sparingly (thankfully) at the toe and it does its job of protecting the softer mesh that resides beneath it. Meanwhile, the stiff-to-start canvas at the rear broke in to the point where it retained its rigidity for support/containment but felt like it had molded to my foot like a mesh would.

The strap worked well and ensured my heel was locked into place, even though I feel the shoe would have been fine had the brand left that feature off the shoe entirely.

Fit – The shoe fits true to size, but like every Kyrie in the past, it is a bit narrow. If you’re a wide footer then going up 1/2 size may be necessary.

The overall fit and lockdown are a perfect blend between the Kyrie 2 and 3. I loved the way the Kyrie 3 felt and fit whereas I wasn’t as happy with the midfoot and forefoot section of the Kyrie 2 due to the stiff plastic fuse upper — but the rear of the Kyrie 2 felt awesome.

By taking the forefoot of the Kyrie 3, Nike was able to add some much needed flexibility to the forefoot while still retaining the heel lockdown from the Kyrie 2. This is an awesome setup and I really enjoyed how well the S1 Hybrid fit my foot.

Support – Nothing special, but the Kyrie S1 Hybrid What The has everything you need. The midfoot torsional shank plate is housed within the midsole while the heel offers a very rigid external heel counter that does a fantastic job of keeping your heel on the footbed.

The shoe’s tooling is flat which helps promote stability, however, I would have liked the forefoot to be slightly wider than it currently is. This is something that wouldn’t be possible since Nike Basketball Shoes took the tooling from the Kyrie 1 and just placed it on this model, but if there were something I’d have changed that would have been it.

Overall – I was surprised with how much I enjoyed the shoe on-court — besides for the traction. Traction was pretty spotty most nights, something I wasn’t expecting since I enjoyed the Kyrie 1, but the rest of the shoe was very solid. If you loved the Kyrie 1 then I have a feeling you’ll love these as well.

The fit and lockdown are an upgrade in comparison — to the Kyrie 1 — while borrowing the same tooling. I still feel the Nike Kyrie 4 is the most well rounded of the Kyrie models, but the S1 Hybrid is a close second. It offers forefoot cushion and an optimal fit to get you through games or hours of pick-up hoop sessions at your local gym.
Is the S1 Hybrid worth going out of your way to buy for on-court use? No. But if you like how the shoe looks and wound up buying a pair to play in then you should be satisfied for the most part.  


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