Good to know

Runner-inspired and crafted with a one-piece mesh upper, expect this shoe to adapt to the shape of your feet and provide sock-like comfort all day. Fused overlay reinforcements and external heel counter provide reliable support and stability.

Available for men, this shoe is offered in sizes 4-14. The opposite sex, though, can choose to get a pair 0.5 or a full size smaller than their usual size. This model generally runs true to length.

Its unique style is definitely not for everyone’s taste. Those who do appreciate its unconventional design were not disappointed. Perfect for everyday wear, this shoe can be paired with various kinds of athletic and casual clothing including jeans, leggings, shorts and joggers.

It was also a highly-recommended summer shoe. Breathable and light, folks can go about their daily activities in comfort and style without worrying about carrying any extra weight underfoot and getting sweaty feet.

Far different from its predecessor’s design, the ZX Flux ADV Asymmetrical is distinguished for its asymmetrical lace-up closure. Not only does this make the shoe’s overall look different, it also helps improve this casual sneaker’s fit.

This low-top rendition is also noticed for its clear TPU heel counter and Torsion sole unit. The former offers durability and support while the latter enhances heel-to-toe transition.

Back in the late 1980’s, German brand Adidas introduced the ZX Series. Known for their highly technical running shoes, these kicks were designed for everyone, competitive long-distance runners and Sunday joggers included.

The first model to be released under this line was the ZX500. Making its debut in the year 1984, its design was considered as game-changing. Anyone can use it, regardless of style-preference and athletic ability. Other 00s (hundreds) models followed. This, however, changed when the Torsion technology was introduced.

Launched in the year 1988, this unique outsole system was perceived as groundbreaking as it provided improved stability as well as enhanced arch and lateral support. This innovation led to the creation of ZX 000s (thousands) versions. Among the most-coveted is the 1989 runner ZX8000, recognized for its Torsion-infused sole as well as its plastic heel cage.

Fast forward to the year 2014, the brand, seeing ZX8000’s potential, decided to strip this model bare, leaving only its DNA. Its DNA plus favored elements of its original design were fused with modern-day’s innovation to create the iconic ZX Flux. Perceived as a blank canvas, this model transformed in many ways unimaginable.

2015 model, the Adidas ZX Flux ADV Asymmetrical, is one of the more recent additions in this line. It is also considered as the most unique. Made with an asymmetrical lacing system and stripped off of Adidas’ renowned three-stripes, those unaware of its existence could not have guessed it was a ZX Flux model. Those with a keen eye, however, may notice its familiar heel counter and Torsion midsole.

  • Two-tone heel pull tab is added for easy slip on and off.
  • Its durable rubber outsole offers reliable grip in various terrains.
  • The Adidas ZX Flux ADV Asymmetrical’s in-shoe feel is improved with the addition of the textile lining
  • Injected EVA midsole supplies lightweight cushioning that lasts.
  • Other colorways are donned with an upper made of reflective basket mesh material for better visibility at low-light or at night.
  • For branding, the famous “Trefoil” logo is displayed on the tongue and undersole.

Rankings

How Adidas ZX Flux ADV Asymmetrical ranks compared to all other shoes
Top 11% sneakers
All sneakers
Top 13% Adidas sneakers
All Adidas sneakers
Top 10% low sneakers
All low sneakers

Popularity

The current trend of Adidas ZX Flux ADV Asymmetrical.
Compare to another shoe:
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.