New Nike in Store 9.4.15

September 04, 2015

Nike Free Hypervenom Low.  Black, Ivory, Game Royal, Black.  725125-004
The Nike Free Hypervenom Low Men's Shoe is made with flex grooves to help your foot move more naturally and a lightweight combination upper for incredible comfort and durable support.
Benefits
Hexagonal mesh and synthetic upper for lightweight comfort and ventilation
NikeSkin Technology for a close, lightweight feel
Molded sockliner for enhanced comfort and support
Flex grooves for more natural movement and an extraordinary feel
Strategically placed carbon rubber on the outsole for enhanced durability
Rubber Waffle outsole for traction
Product Details
Reflective elements stand out in low light
Asymmetrical lacing reduces pressure on the top of your foot
Nike Free Origins
After learning that Stanford athletes had been training barefoot on the university’s golf course, three of Nike’s most innovative and creative employees set out to develop a shoe that felt natural and weightless, similar to bare feet. In 2002, they examined a group of men and women with pressure measuring insoles taped to their feet, using high-speed cameras to capture images of each foot in motion. The team spent eight years studying the biomechanics of shoeless running. The results yielded a profound understanding of the foot’s natural landing angle, pressure and toe position, allowing Nike designers to build an unconventional and flexible running shoe from the inside out.

Nike Free Hypervenom 2.  Black, White, Black.  747139-001
The Nike Free Hypervenom 2 Men's Shoe is made with flex grooves to help your foot move naturally. Its lightweight combination upper gives you incredible comfort and durable support.
Benefits
Combination textile and technical skin upper for lightweight comfort and support
Flex grooves for more natural movement and extraordinary feel
Injected Phylon midsole for lightweight cushioning
Rubber pods in outsole enhance durability in high-wear areas
Nike Free Origins
After learning that Stanford athletes had been training barefoot on the university’s golf course, three of Nike’s most innovative and creative employees set out to develop a shoe that felt natural and weightless, similar to bare feet. In 2002, they examined a group of men and women with pressuremeasuring insoles taped to their feet, using high-speed cameras to capture images of each foot in motion. The team spent eight years studying the biomechanics of shoeless running. The results yielded a profound understanding of the foot’s natural landing angle, pressure and toe position, allowing Nike designers to build an unconventional and flexible running shoe from the inside out.