Even as Nike moves to wrist-worn electronics, a company called 3L Labs at CES announces FootLogger, which builds sensors into a person's shoe. Expect them in the second half of 2014.
Lechal shoes and insoles work with Google Maps on your phone to buzz your feet when it's time to turn.
Start-up eSoles is creating insoles with 11 built-in pressure sensors to record your power output, speed and cadence. The data will be sent wirelessly to your cell phone.
As we prepare for a new year, we're excited about gear that brings to life for the first time ideas that have long been only future tense.
[commentary] The sportswear giant had a good run with the FuelBand. Now, though, wearable technology is a whole new footrace.
Looking to solve the issue of a dead phone battery and no power outlet in sight, a new invention on Kickstarter says it can capture, generate, and store power within a shoe insole.
Unless you're a hard-core basketball player, or shoe nut, the Nike Lunar Hyperdunk+ shoe feels like more of a gimmick, and a pricey one at that.
Skullcandy and the Culver City Footaction store in Westfield, Calif., collaborate on an exclusive pair of headphones to coincide with tomorrow's Air Jordan 2011 drop.