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The low-top Adidas Y-3 Harigane is available in men’s sizes. Female sneakerheads can also wear this shoe provided that they get a size that is 1.5 sizes smaller than their usual pair. 

The Adidas Yohji Yamamoto Y-3 Harigane is a high-end athleisure sneaker with a designer’s flair. It features a sock-like upper that is made of Primeknit with a leather toe cap. This shoe gets its much-needed structure from the modernized lacing system, which also subtly adds the Three Stripes through its rubberized tubes. An EVA midsole sits atop a rugged outsole to complete the experimental look that Y3 Adidas shoes are known for. Flaunt this one-of-a-kind sneaker with a pair of cropped pants, a plain shirt and a street hoodie.  

The upper of the Adidas Y-3 Harigane sneakers is made of a woven material called Primeknit. It is created using a digital knitting technology to provide a comfortable, sock-like fit. This kick also uses the Poron sockliner for lasting cushioning. 

With Yohji Yamamoto’s high-fashion designs and Adidas’ athletic features came the Adidas Y-3 Harigane sneakers. Launched in 2003, the Y-3 is a collection of avant-garde yet casual shoes, clothes and accessories created by the Japanese fashion designer for Adidas. The name Y-3 is a fusion of Yamamoto’s Y and Adidas’ unmistakable 3 Stripes logo.  

Aside from the Y-3 Adidas Harigane sneakers, a variety of other models have been released, including the Qasa, Kaiwa, Ekika, and Kozoko, to name a few. The German brand has been continually releasing futuristic designed Adidas x Y3 lineups, and there seems to be no stopping them in the next few years. 

  • The Adidas Y-3 Harigane was launched in February 2018. 

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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.