Since it first came out in 1983, the Nike Air Force 1 Low has gone through a number of changes.
Many meaningful details may be found in this simple color shoe
As part of the 40th anniversary of Bruce Kilgore’s first high-top design, the low-top version has come out in a number of interesting combinations. The most recent ones have logos from the past on the sock-liner, top of the tongue, profiles, and spines. The made-for-basketball design is mostly different shades of “White,” and the soles, which are often copied, have a slight yellow tint for a “aged” look. Standard logos on the sides have jewel swooshes added to them, and the other parts and areas have a mix of different branding accents. The eyelets closest to the top of the tongue also have a “Metallic Gold” finish, which is different from the silver look of the early 2000s. Some of the Air Force 1’s logos, as well as the text on the sock liners and the traction zones on the bottom, are colored in a deep red. This gives the shoe a look that isn’t completely plain but is still fresh.
The Nike Air Force 1 Low has been around for a long time, and it has built quite a history in that time. It’s grown from a basic sneaker to a lifestyle shoe, and from a basketball shoe to a streetwear standard. More than a shoe, the AF1 Low is a legend.