Profile of the Nike LeBron 13 Low

The LeBron 13 Low looks markedly different from the regular LeBron 13. Its mesh upper doesn’t have the Hyperposites that functionally and aesthetically characterized the regular high-top version. The cushioning setup is a bit changed, too. There is still Zoom Air at the forefoot but the heel tooling is changed to Max Air 180. There are also slight modifications on the pattern on the LeBron 13 Low’s outsole.

Performance

Cushion. The midsole of the LeBron 13 Low is composed of injected phylon. It has Zoom Air at the forefoot for court feel and responsive cushioning. At the heel, there is a Max Air 180 unit that cushions impact. This setup delivers comfort even beyond the basketball court.

Traction. The full length of the rubber outsole is covered with tessellated small triangles. Five pods are superimposed on the forefoot. Each of these pods contains repeated lines in varying orientations. These pods ensure a stable grip on any court.

Fit

Length and Width. The shoe is said to have major fit issues. Some say that the Nike shoes are loose and unstable. Others say that these LeBron James basketball shoes are too tight that it is even difficult to slide their feet in. Given these, it is important for new buyers to try the shoe on before they make the purchase.

Lockdown. The Nike LeBron 13 Low has a lot of features that ensure a secure lockdown. Its conventional lacing system is reinforced with Flywire. It also has a heel counter and a lateral outrigger that help keep the foot in place even during aggressive footwork.

Material

The low version of the Nike LeBron 13 is made of foam-backed mesh, which is breathable and supportive. The upper has fuse overlays in high-wear areas.

Style

The streamlined look of the Nike LeBron 13 Low makes it easier to pair with plain items such as tees and shorts. Wearers are really going to wear this with pride since it has at the forefoot a big Swoosh that extends up until the mid lateral side.

Special Colorways of the Nike LeBron 13 Low

The 2016 version of the Nike Air Max Audacity is released in a lot of colorways. The following are just some:

  • Team Red
  • Tonal Blue
  • Triple Black

Nike LeBron 13 Low Akron Graffiti

Nike once again pays tribute to LeBron James’s hometown Akron, Ohio through a graffiti-inspired rendition of the LeBron 13 Low. Each pair is mismatched–one has a white base with black graffiti graphics while the other features the reverse color scheme. Each shoe has a multicolored outsole.

Nike LeBron 13 Low JR Smith PE

LeBron James gifted fellow Cavalier JR Smith with a special version of the Nike LeBron 13 Low in a 2016-2017 regular season game against the Toronto Raptors. The shoe has a black mesh upper and a black to white gradient midsole. The outsole is made of icy translucent rubber. The inner walls of the shoe are red to match the Cavs uniform. The black laces also has hints of red all throughout.

Nike LeBron 13 Low USA

The Nike LeBron 13 Low USA has two versions. Once has a white upper that features neatly laid out blue stars throughout. It has a red Swoosh that runs along the lateral side. The midsole features a black to gold gradient, which is said to symbolize Team USA’s bid for basketball gold in the 2016 Olympics. The shoe is topped with a gold LeBron James logo on the tongue.

Another version of the LeBron 13 Low features a blue upper with white stars neatly laid out all over it. Its midsole is purely white while its outsole is orange at the heel and transparent at the forefoot. It is topped with an orange and white Lebron James logo on the tongue.

Facts / Specs

Base model: Nike Lebron 13
Top: Low
Signature: LeBron James
Lockdown: Lace-Up
Collection: Nike Lebron
Colorways: Black / Purple / Blue / White / Grey
SKUs: 831925001 / 831925051 / 831925071 / 831925100 / 831925164 / 831925610 / 849783002 / 849783999 / AH8289001 / AH8289600

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Author
Dimitrije Curcic
Dimitrije Curcic

Dimitrije Curcic has been playing basketball for over 22 years. Like Manu Ginobili, he’s a left-hander whose moves led him to a better career-shooting percentage than the Argentine himself. After playing professionally for 10 years, Dimitrije moved to coaching for two seasons before he became a basketball statistician for StatScore, and FanSided contributor for the San Antonio Spurs. Dimitrije loves to tell hoop stories through numbers and graphics and has been featured on Fansided, FiveThirtyEight, Eurohoops, and TalkBasket among the others.