Today is not an ordinary day, its’ Air Max Day. When Nike first released the Air Max 1 on March 26, 1987, it’s safe to say they released a revolution. Although Nike had been placing air cushioning into its shoes since 1979, it wasn’t until 1987 that it made this technology large and visible enough for people to see, creating a streetwear archetype.

airmax1 1987 Airmax 1 (1987)

 And while it is a U.S.-designed sneaker, and what started as a running shoe became over the years adopted by Streetwear Crowden because of its sleek silhouette and now belongs to one of the classics you must have in your wardrobe. it became an icon of European streets and subcultures: from British grime to Dutch gabber. For many, it’s the original sneakerhead’s sneaker.

The line now consists of a range of models, from classics such as Airmax 90 and 95 to newer versions such as Air Max Thea and Air Max Ultra Moire. The most influencing models of Air Max family is the Air Max 1, Air Max 90, Air Max Light, Air Max 95, Air Max 97, Airmax 180, Airmax 360, Air Max Ultra Moire and Air Max Thea. Se soom below.

airmax 2015 Airmax (2015)airmax 20152   Air Max (2015)airmax360 2006 Air Max 360 (2003)

This year, Nike is expanding Air Max Day to an even larger celebration for the iconic visible Air technology this year, as the brand announces Air Max Con. The multi-city convention in New York, Tokyo, and Hong Kong will bring Air Max enthusiasts together to celebrate and learn the heritage, design, and innovation history of the famous bubbles. And as always releases some new fresh Nike Air Max to celebrate the day of the iconic shoe.

They have allowed their legendary design trio of Hiroshi Fujiwara, Tinker Hatfield and Mark Parker (who, among other things, developed the popular Air Force 1) produce their own unique model which is up for sale for a limited period. Se below.

Nike Air Max LD-Zero H

Nike Air Max Ultra M

Nike Air Max 90 Ultra Superfly T

Mark Parker – Air Max Ultra
Tinker Hatfield – Air Max 90 Ultra Superfly
Hiroshi Fujiwara – Air Max LD Zero H