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Smartphone-controlled uGale claims to be the first shoe insert to offer active ventilation. Don't worry, it can warm your feet during the winter, too.
Digitsole connected insoles let you control the temperature of your feet through an app while also tracking distance and calories.
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.
[commentary] The sportswear giant had a good run with the FuelBand. Now, though, wearable technology is a whole new footrace.
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.
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.
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.
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.