Size and fit

The low-top Adidas Busenitz Pure Boost Primeknit runs true to size, many users complained about the narrow width; thus they suggest grabbing full size up for a more comfortable fit. This shoe features the traditional lace-up closure with tonal flat lace for a comfortable, secure fit.

Adidas Busenitz Pure Boost Primeknit Style

The low-top Adidas Busenitz Pure Boost Primeknit delivers a modernized take on their famous signature sneaker. It displays a clear-cut monochromatic shoe with support at the right areas for all-day comfort. It also showcases the signature long and wide tongue that adds style to this shoe.

Although it displays a hardcore skating silhouette, this shoe is designed aptly for lifestyle wear. Many buyers use their Busenitz Pure Boost Primeknit with joggers, jeans, shorts, and even with their activewear.

Notable Features

Aside from the signature flat, wide, and long tongue of the Busenitz line, one of the striking features of the Adidas Busenitz Pure Boost Primeknit is the absence of the golden “Busenitz” typescript on the side of the shoe. Also, some buyers noted the wavy three stripes on the toebox that resembles ripples of water. This striking feature adds subtle branding of the Three Stripes.

Adidas Busenitz Pure Boost Primeknit History

Adidas, together with some skateboarders all around the globe, started the Skateboarding Footwear line in the early 90s. The brand re-launched the line and named it the Adidas Skateboarding in the mid-2000s. This SB project involves some of the best skaters, like Mark Gonzalez, Mark Suciu, Tim O’Connor, Lucas Puig, and Dennis Busenitz. This line usually takes cues from the impressive archive of the Three Stripes and re-engineers it to suit the skateboarding needs.

Meanwhile, Dennis Busenitz, a German skater who grew up in Kansas and moved to San Francisco, started to establish his status in the skateboarders’ world. Adidas added him to their SB line and commissioned him to envision, design, and conceptualize footwear that will match his style.

His original signature shoe was launched in 2006 and was inspired by his favorite soccer cleat Copa Mundial. The first Busenitz features the long and wide tongue that gives the wearer’s an option to cut by providing a dotted line that will serve as a guide when cutting it.

A decade after the initial launching of the Busenitz in the market, Adidas decided to fuse the Boost technology with this skate shoe. This athletic shoe officially crossed the casual scene, seamlessly. A year after, Adidas made another upgrade to this iconic silhouette. Replacing the suede material, the Three Stripes uses the contemporary Primeknit material for a more breathable and lightweight sneaker.

Additional Info

  • It contains the GeoFit collar for protection from impact and extra comfort.
  • The toebox is completely made of stretchy Primeknit. While on the midfoot, the foot is supported by the glued nylon 3-Stripe. It provides foot containment and structure durability.
  • It features TPU stability heel guard for a lock-down fit.
  • The midsole is made of Boost. The Boost technology is the most responsive cushioning of the Adidas and described as a real energy return factory. This tech provides more energy return than any cushioning that is suitable for any weather.
  • It contains a durable cupsole that functions as the best impact protection during hard landings. It is made of a single rubber layer that was reinforced with glue then stitched to the upper. While this sole lasts longer than regular rubber, it is still considered not flexible enough and does not provide superb board feel.
  • It has AdiPrene cushioning found under the heel to soften the landings and lessen the heel impact.

Popularity

The current trend of Adidas Busenitz Pure Boost Primeknit.
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Author
Danny McLoughlin
Danny McLoughlin

Danny is a sports nut with a particular interest in football and running. He loves to watch sports as much as he loves to play. Danny was lead researcher on RunRepeat and The PFA’s report into Racial Bias in Football Commentary. His football and running research has been featured in The Guardian, BBC, New York Times and Washington Post.