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Saucony Ride 8 Review

Come November this year, and Saucony will start making the switch to its new cushioning platform. Everun, they call it, and from what we’ve read so far, the Polyurethane based compound seems like something akin to the adidas Boost foam. The Triumph ISO 2 will be one of  Read more...

Nike Air Zoom Pegasus 32 Review

If you’re on the fence, wondering if it is a better idea to get last year’s Pegasus 31 on markdown prices, rather than ‘upgrading’ to the newest version – which happens to be the Pegasus 32 – let us give you a gentle nudge to help tide  Read more...

Hoka One One Constant Review

Look what we have here. A Hoka running shoe with a spacious forefoot which doesn’t feel like a bear hug. And the majority of Hoka loyalists know that this is a big deal; usually paired with their super cushy midsole is an upper hemming the forefoot in,  Read more...

Nike LunarTempo Review

The Nike LunarTempo is an interesting shoe, and a very competent product at that. One which manages to differentiate itself not only against the rest of Nike’s running line, but also within the crowded running marketplace. A shoe which combines a ridiculous level of lightweight, along with  Read more...

New Balance 890 V5 Review

For whatever it is worth, here’s a quick primer on New Balance’s numerical nomenclature. Take the last two digits out of any model’s name, and here is what they are supposed mean, according to New Balance. XX40: Optimal control, blend of maximum stability, control, support and cushioning. XX50:  Read more...

Nike Free 3.0 Flyknit 2015 Review

Going by the string of 2015 releases from the Oregon based brand, it would appear that the designers, developers and product managers who work on Nike’s running line are subservient to one overriding mandate – that to create more room inside the shoe. Or how else would  Read more...

Nike Free 4.0 Flyknit 2015 Review

Remember this infographic from one of our previous reviews? In the time before 2011, Nike offered only two running Free versions within its 1-10 scale, with lower numbers indicating a shift towards an increasingly minimal level of construction, and higher numbers representing a more built up design.  Read more...