Size and fit

The low-top Under Armour HOVR STRT casual sneaker is offered in both genders' sizing. Under Armour uses the modern tongue and tongue construction for easy entry. It is reinforced by the traditional laces to provide reinforcement and a secure fit to its wearers. The breathable mesh upper of this sneaker stretches while providing ample ventilation to the wearer's feet. 

Meanwhile, UA used its innovative HOVR technology that has zero feel gravity. This tech aims to provide maximized energy return to its wearers by eliminating the impact. It also used the Energy Wed compression mesh that holds and molds the UA HOVR foam. And to enhance the overall cozy feel, this sneaker was inserted with die-cut sockliner.

Under Armour HOVR STRT Style

Just like the majority of running-inspired sneakers, the sports style Under Armour HOVR STRT features athletic profile but with the flair of casual fashion. Its upper is made of breathable and stretch mesh that provides a super soft feel to its wearer. The soles, also, adds a sporty vibe to the sneaker's overall look.

UA offers this in various colorways. In men's range, this sneaker is available in white, green, black, black/halo gray, onyx white/white, gravity green, summit white, academy colorways. Meanwhile, women can choose among white, mod gray, hushed blue/halo gray, dash pink/French gray, peach frost /calla colorways. 

The style of US HOVR STRT is designed to work for the city streets, light gym workouts, a few everyday obstacle courses. To style this, wearers may pair this sneaker with chinos and white button-down shirt. Users may also flaunt a smart casual look by pairing this kick with suit pants and white crew-neck t-shirt. To display a sporty ensemble, this kick also works fashionable with monochromatic tracksuits.

Notable Features

What makes the Under Armour HOVR STRT for men and women a remarkable sneaker is its athletic appeal with the comfort of a casual sneaker. This model is dressed with the lightweight and flexible mesh upper with the "zero gravity feel" cushioning on its midsole.

Under Armour HOVR STRT History

Under Armour was established in 1996. The brand has been consistent in developing innovative technologies to improve its wearers' performance and comfort. Most of the brand's groundbreaking innovations influenced other popular brands to come up with their versions Under Armour's moisture-wicking apparel. It was easy for Under Armour to penetrate the athletics world, which led the brand to expand its catalog further. UA added sports uniforms, accessories, and shoes for sports and even for the lifestyle fashion.

The brand has also been consistent in engineering notable and premium casual sneakers for men and women. Under Armour unveiled the HOVR line, a series of footwear for basketball, running, and for the street fashion. All the shoes in this line use the HOVR technology that delivers the "zero gravity feel" for an effective energy return and to eliminate the impact. 

Included in the HOVR series is the Under Armour HOVR STRT, which features a breathable and stretchable mesh upper with leather and plastic overlays. This ultra-breathable sneaker is seated on top of the HOVR foam and full-length rubber outsole.

Nice to know

  • The Under Armour HOVR STRT sneaker is made of a full rubber outsole with the knobbed texture to provide durable and reliable traction.
  • This model weighs 255 grams.
  • It has an external TPU heel counter that locks the foot in place for stability and comfort.

Rankings

How Under Armour HOVR STRT ranks compared to all other shoes
Top 43% sneakers
All sneakers
Top 18% Under Armour sneakers
All Under Armour sneakers
Top 43% low sneakers
All low sneakers

Popularity

The current trend of Under Armour HOVR STRT.
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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.