I’m not exactly sure how to describe the excitement that has been building around the launch of the NikeLab, the company’s new athletic wear product.
While it’s easy to think of NikeLab as just another sports apparel company, that’s not quite right.
The brand is building on NikeLab’s already well-established product portfolio, and the fact that it’s also launching something brand new is something I was a little surprised to see.
For one, NikeLab has been releasing apparel at a rapid clip for some time, even though its competitors are making similar announcements.
NikeLab already has a line of low-top sneakers that you can pick up for about $20 (plus shipping), but the company is also introducing a line that offers a wide range of other footwear that it describes as the “nike-inspired” range, including shoes like the “MVP Elite” and “Bud Light.”
NikeLab is also releasing an all-new line of “fancy” shoes that it says are “designed to enhance your look.”
It’s hard to argue with the premise of these shoes, but they’re all different, and I was not sure which was the more fun.
Here’s a look at how each NikeLab shoe fits into NikeLabs existing offerings.
The NikeLab Ultra Boost, the most expensive shoe available, is available in a variety of sizes from 8 to 16.
The company also has a range of “MOVIE” versions of its shoes that have an extra fabric layer added to the footbed to increase comfort and traction.
The shoe’s sole has a slightly different texture than NikeLab products before, which I can appreciate.
But the shoe’s biggest draw is the fabric, which has a subtle, textured sheen that gives the shoe its “n” shape.
It’s a bold design choice that adds a little more personality to the shoe than its competitors do.
The NikeLab Sportline, another more affordable shoe that I reviewed recently, is also available in an all new colorway that is meant to give it a little extra style.
The Sportline has an extra layer of fabric on the heel, which adds a more athletic feel to the heel.
The upper of the shoe has a softer, textural sheen, which makes it feel more like a midsole than an outsole.
It also has an additional “bud” layer that is added to enhance the fit.
It might seem like a minor detail, but I found the Nike Lab Sportline’s design to be very stylish.
I actually think it’s one of the better shoes I’ve ever worn, and it feels like the right shoe for me.
The company is now also launching a range called the “NikeLab Sport” that is a mix of both a regular shoe and a “sports” version of the Sportline.
It comes in five different sizes, and each shoe has three different colorways available: brown, navy blue, and green.
The sneakers have a unique, “n”-shaped, rubberized outsole that is slightly more flexible than the previous NikeLab sneakers.
The shoes are also available with a slightly wider footbed, so I was able to wear them with my feet at all times.
The “n-shaped” outsole of the “Sportline” is a slightly narrower, softer, more comfortable version of that outsole you see on the Nike Zoom 2.
This “sports”-style shoe is also designed to give the wearer a “nomex,” a slightly higher-cut, more athletic shape.
I have to admit, it feels more like the Nike Elite Trainer II than the Nike Sportline shoes, which is a pretty cool design.
The Adidas “Nordstrom Signature” model, on the other hand, is the “high-end” shoe, featuring a suede upper and a leather heel.
I found this shoe to be a little bit more expensive than the “ultra Boost” model.
But I really like the look of the Nordstrom Signature model, and this is probably the best price NikeLab could have been charging for its new shoes.
It’s important to note that NikeLab says its sports shoes are “nimble,” so it may not be entirely accurate to describe these shoes as “stiff.”
The Sportlines outsole is a bit more flexible and has a more supportive heel, so they feel more responsive and more supportive than Nike’s previous sports shoes.
The Naturals outsole also feels more supportive, but it’s less flexible.
Both of these features are important for the foot to feel comfortable, and they make the shoe feel like it’s more supportive.
The heel of the Naturalls shoes feels a bit firmer, so it’s not as much of a comfort booster as the Adidas shoes, so the Natures are a bit easier on the feet than the Adidas.
The toes of the shoes are a little too wide for me, so if I was wearing a tight, “g