PUMA Fit Intelligence

Feb 1, 2019

Category: Tech

It’s no secret that Nike has been working on adding smart tech features to their footwear in the form of HyperAdapt. But, seemingly out of nowhere, PUMA has unveiled their own similar tech to rival Nike’s. And it’s called Fit Intelligence (FI).

A successor to the brand’s AutoDisc self-lacing tech, FI offers up some major improvements. While it still boasts a cable-based, micromotor-controlled self-lacing system, the new tech now features gesture-control — meaning you wave your hand up or down to tighten or loosen the laces. On top of that, the footwear will also come with a smart sensor that can automatically adapt the fit to the individual wearer and has smartphone app compatibility so you can alter the fit manually, as well. The first FI training shoe will be available in 2020.

Learn More: Puma

HiConsumption is reader-supported. When you buy through links on our site, we may earn an affiliate commission. Learn more

More From Tech

Win Her Heart With A Lab-Grown Diamond Engagement Ring From Clean Origin

Ethically-sourced settings that go big on value without breaking the bank.

Posted By Gray Van Dyke

Partner

This Lightweight & Thin G-SHOCK Watch Is Still As Rugged & Capable As Ever

The thinnest in the series, it's marked by a slim module and carbon core guard structure.

Posted By Sean Tirman

Partner
Featured Image

Samsung’s Curved 49″ Gaming Monitor Uses LED Tech From Its Neo TVs

An addition that makes it twice as bright as its predecessor.

Posted By

Jul 30, 2021

Featured Image

At Long Last, Bang & Olufsen Finally Drops Its First ANC True Wireless Earbuds

Built with passive sealing, a dedicated DSP chip, and six integrated microphones.

Posted By

Jul 29, 2021

Featured Image

Sony Expands The Alpha Line With Its First E-Mount Camera Aimed At Vloggers

Catering to creators with a setup that's as compact as it is capable.

Posted By

Jul 29, 2021

Featured Image

Tesla Finally Brings Its Ultra-Dense, Compact Megapack Batteries To Market

A 1 Gigawatt hour array (334 units) can power every home in San Francisco for 6 hours.

Posted By

Jul 28, 2021