• Top

    Low Top

    Extremely popular sneakers because of their price range, versatility when it comes to style, and freedom of movement. Almost everyone is guaranteed to have low-top sneakers in their shoe rotation.

    Mid Top

    Mid-top sneakers extend toward the ankle for a little more support and hold. These lie somewhere in the middle between low-top and high-top sneakers in terms of usage and popularity.

    High Top

    Sneakers with collars that go above the ankles for optimal hold and support are some of the most sought-after models in lifestyle shoes. Most of these shoes take their roots from basketball and have easily or fashionably crossed to mainstream wear.

    Good to know

    Regardless of cut, it's always good to start with sneakers that can be worn for the daily grind, also called as "beaters" by some, as these are usually cheaper, easy to clean, and still gives that lifestyle "edge" before going for those wallet-thinning models.

  • Inspired from


    Sneakers dominantly take their heritage from running, basketball, skate, tennis, training, hiking, and football. Still retaining a few of their performance-based technologies, these sneakers have transcended their respective niches and have successfully and popularly transformed themselves as staples of fashion footwear.


    Sneakers designed for a laidback, "cool" vibe that is built for lifestyle wear right from the get-go.

    Good to know

    Brands are now blending elements of performance and casual appeal in basically every sneaker. One can hardly go wrong with a sports-inspired sneaker or a simple casual shoe.

  • Collection

    Good to know

    Shoes sharing the same inspiration, history, materials, or technologies are routinely assembled under one compilation for the convenience of those who may wish to categorize or label their own collection as such. The classic collections like the Adidas Originals, Air Max 1, Air Force 1, new balance classic sneakers, and the Classic Leather head the pack of frequently asked about collections.

  • Price
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Fit & Sizing

The rather long construction of the Nike Blazer Low 3D sneaker is enclosed by a lace-up system that is generous enough to offer eight eyelets for snugging. The collar and tongue are lightly padded to ensure a cozy entry upon wearing. The Nike Blazer Low 3D men’s sizes range from 6 to 15. These sneakers follow a D medium width standard.

Nike Blazer Low 3D Style

The general design concept of the sneaker was to use light colors on the upper while being complemented by the 3D chenille Swoosh. The uppers are also lightly textured to accentuate more dimensions in its simplistic form. Some of the favorite colorways include the Ice Blue and white with University Red.

The vintage-inspired sneaker spans a wide range of clothing options due to its smooth look and low profile form. A flat-sole like the Nike Blazer Low 3D goes well with any kind of pants but going for smart dress clothes should be meticulously handled. The standard clothing option for these kicks will be tees and denim for men.

Notable Features

The head-turning feature of the 3D chenille Swoosh displays a somewhat embossed appeal with shadowing features contrasting the dominant hue of the check found on the top and side of its perimeter.

Nike Blazer Low 3D History

Living things, after living for quite some time, tend to copulate with their ever-changing environment. They develop skills and attributes that would best fit their habitat. Shoes, on the other hand, are organic as well. The longer it lives in the surface world, the more experience it imbibes in its facade. There’s probably a no better example of a sneaker that had withstood the tests of time other than the Nike Blazer.

This Nike silhouette our grandfathers love had perfected every sports facet it had ever encountered. Starting with basketball, the original high top was even worn by George “The Iceman” Gervin a.k.a the coolest athlete in the realms of the hardwood. From there, the technological appeal of the Blazer faded which fortunately coincided with another industry called skateboarding. Board rollers had been sporting it due to its sturdy construction and ultimate boardfeel.

The Blazer was one of the first iterations to be launched by the Oregon brand when they were officially named Nike in 1971. It was also the same year when the Nike Swoosh was designed by Carolyn Davidson, a graphic design student at Portland State University. Thanks to her brilliant manifestation of movement and victory, people from all around the world would immediately decipher a Nike shoe from other global brands.

The utility of the Blazer as a basketball shoe was somewhat short-lived since it was introduced in 1972 as compared to its function for skateboarding. It was decades before Nike realized the Blazer’s true form which eventually involved sanded grip tapes and polyurethane wheels. With this in mind, Nike created a subsidiary franchise called Nike Skateboarding (Nike SB) in the early 2000s which started off with revamping the Nike Dunk.

The Nike Blazer Low fitted the bill of a sneaker having excellent boardfeel thanks to its vintage autoclave construction. It only took a matter of time before it became inducted in the SB division on which has upgraded its cushioning, bringing in Zoom Air into the table. The Nike SB Blazer Low proved to be a robust and handy Blazer silhouette for skaters to use in times of need.

Containing plain-patched uppers with a low profile form enables the Blazer to be a canvas for expressing art in shoes. Nike had experimented with it long enough which included using different materials like suede, textile, premium leather, and many other unorthodox components. The Nike Blazer Studio Low, for example, has a thicker midsole which supports the buttery suede upper.

One of the prime examples of the Blazer being experimented on is the Nike Blazer Low 3D. This low top sneaker reinvents the way the side panel Swoosh is delivered by applying a 3-dimensional pattern to it in a chenille makeover. Two colorways were launched before summer 2018 which are the Ice Blue and white with a University Red Swoosh.

Additional Info

  • Two materials are utilized in the low top sneaker’s upper which are leather and synthetic leather.
  • Traction is provided by the rubber outsole with herringbone pattern.
  • Aside from the chenille Swoosh, Nike branding is found on the heel tab, tongue, and insole.
  • The technical term for the Ice Blue colorway is Light Bone/White/Game Royal/Blue Tint while the white one is White/White/Blue Void/University Red.
  • The sneaker adds a protective overlay at the top of the midsole which is found at the vamp.