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#1 Posted : Wednesday, June 12, 2019 9:26:37 PM(UTC)

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Nike Free running trainers are designed to let your feet Nike Air Max 2017 Womens flex, splay and move the way you want as you move. Today, Nike launched their new Nike Free Running Collection, introducing the Nike Free RN 5.0 and the Nike Free RN Flyknit 3.0, but what have Nike changed and what kind of runner are they best suited for.

The main changes to both shoes is the midsole, which now features siping along the top and bottom, increasing dorsi and plantar flexion. Based on data mapping, the depths in the sipes are placed where the foot naturally wants to bend and stretch, allowing for a more natural foot motion.

The Nike Free RN 5.0 is 26% more flexible and 2mm lower to the ground than previous versions. It’s got a minimal upper, designed to enhance the second-skin feel of Adidas Stan Smith Womens the shoe.

The Nike Free RN Flyknit 3.0 is 1mm lower to the ground than the 2018 models. The lace-less design is designed to make the Adidas Superstar Femme shoe fit the natural shape of the foot.

Nike Free is designed for lower-mileage runs. With a more barefoot-like feel underfoot, these won’t suit every runner. Whilst we’re yet to put either shoe through the run test, the foam cushioning in the shoe is firm, flat and low to the ground, for a more natural feel.

Take a minute to think about how many different sneaker uppers you’ve seen – various construction techniques, materials, support elements – it would take a seriously long time to list them. With all of these technologies vying for superiority, the advent of an entirely new production technique and subsequent dominance of the market is an insanely big achievement. It seems like wherever you look Asics Gel Lyte 3 Womens these days there’s a knitted shoe, it was only half a decade ago that they didn’t exist. The sock-like fashion styles line the shelves of boutiques, while the high collared performance footwear dominates athletic tracks and sports arenas from the professional level down

Looking back through the annals of sneaker history there seems to have been constant to-and-fro, which would see designers sacrifice light-weight construction to build up elements of support -– or the other way around. During the 70s runners favoured minimally reinforced nylon uppers, but the running world soon became concerned with the anatomy of the foot and the long term implications of such flimsy footwear. On top of that there was a need for shoes that could support lateral movements and different running styles, particularly as popularity for aerobic exercise Nike Air Max 1 Womens and cross training grew among the wider population. During the 80s bulky shoes like the Air Trainer 1 offered unparalleled Asics Gel Quantum 360 Womens support with features like the forefoot strap and mid cut collar. At the same time Nike produced the Sock Racer, as minimal an athletic shoe as the world had seen, the textile runner was largely overlooked until later years.

Eventually athletic shoes started to take on more substantial forms with layers of leather, plastic structures, built up ankle support and adjustable fasteners. The performance advantages of well fitting, supportive sneaker had become undeniably clear, for the next few decades the quest for light-weight support would dominate the technological developments of the athletic footwear industry. Nike attempted to answer these questions with shoes like the Kukini – a rubber support cage extending across a minimal upper. In 2003 Nike even attempted to change the focus with the Mayfly, a shoe built to survive for a mere Nike Air Max 270 Womens 100km, just enough to last a single marathon and its pre-event training.
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