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Buy New Balance Fresh Foam 1080v10 here

New Balance Fresh Foam 1080v10
The Fresh Foam 1080v10 is our premium expression of runner’s data, supreme comfort, and cutting-edge design. The new Fresh Foam X midsole delivers enhanced softness and a more energetic rebound than its predecessor. Experience 360 degrees of comfort with a soft fitting knit upper and Ultra Heel in a stylish new look.
Designed for: Running
Weight: 281 grams (9.9 oz)
8 mm drop; due to variances created during the development and manufacturing processes, all references to 8 mm drop are approximate
Blown rubber outsole provides superior rebound
Bootie upper construction hugs your foot for a snug, supportive fit
Engineered knit synthetic/mesh material
Fresh Foam midsole cushioning is precision engineered to deliver an ultra-cushioned, lightweight ride
Hypoknit upper designed to provide strategic areas of stretch and support
Ortholite cushion insert designed for unmatched comfort and significant moisture control to combat sweat
Ultra Heel design hugs the back of the foot for a snug, supportive fit
Medicare/HCPCS code = A5500, may be eligible for Medicare reimbursement

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Hes Kicks is a sneaker youtuber that owns the weekly sneaker deals site Heskicks reviews sneakers and posts sneaker related discussion videos. Heskicks has been collecting sneakers since 2003, and is an avid fan of anything sneaker related.

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  1. Aaron Evan

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    was this shoe made to trigger people? From the holes to name to the worm-like design.

  2. Tu Tran

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    There are plenty of NB collabs in the heritage pairs like the 990’s or so. Most recently the Joe Fresh Goods 992 “Don’t Be Mad” colorway that dropped all star weekend is amazing. Also check out the Stray Rats x Joker 990v3’s, No Vacancy Inn 850 collab, Engineered Garments 990v5. The 99X series are some of the most comfy shoes I’ve ever worn, also find in wide widths which is a plus and materials and craftsmanship for the made in the USA or made in UK pairs are second to none.

  3. Stanley Chen

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    It’s firmer Bc there’s no holes

  4. douglas strait

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Just was looking at these yesterday

  5. BertoBeats

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    There are sooooo many good NB collabs you're just living under a rock man

  6. ItsTha BagmaN

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    They look like worms?? Lol. I see Lava. 🌋🌋🌋

  7. BertoBeats

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    You've only ever bought 2 pairs of NB? What the fuck

  8. TrueBlue361

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    The shoe has the shape because it's a running shoe. 🤦🏾‍♂️

  9. the spikehammer show

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Old balance

  10. sud toulousain

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Not the best design but looks comfy

  11. Dave Paek

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    the rugged version is interesting. would you recommend this vibram version of NB or say, Ultraboost Guard?

  12. Ishraque Noor

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Also, if you can, get 997S and X-Racer is rad looking shoe.FuelCell Rebel/Propel for comfortable shoes too. For basic FreshFoam you are looking for, I would suggest to buy 574 Sport V2, great looking shoe, fill up both of your criteria for looking good looking FreshFoam shoe, also I would tell you to try X90(preferred) or 247v2 for REVLite. You can get these on sale in NB website or great prices on Amazon. RCVRY V2 for Cush+ tech is also suggested.

  13. Ishraque Noor

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    You gotta try FuelCell Rebel/Propel and RCVRY V2 with Cush tech from New Balance.

  14. Alex Donis

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    These are better for running than ultraboost

  15. Fit4life87

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Looks kinda like a boost

  16. R. Palla

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Can you do a review on allbirds wool runners

  17. Alfonso Aranda

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Garbage 🗑

  18. Kronic Hawk

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    odogaron lookin shoes

  19. Abdiel Cruz Ángel

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    I copper a pair of NB's Fuelcell and I was surprised they performed better than my Pegasus Turbo, they cost me $25, felt like Nike tricked me

  20. TheRandomJohn

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    tripophobic people beware!!


    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Hes kicks if you don’t respond that cushion is not good

  22. Giancarlo Espejo

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    DJ Hes please review the Reebok forever floatride energy 2.0 it a running shoe under or sometimes over a 100.$

  23. Runonki

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    try Saucony Triumph 17 if you are looking for comfort

  24. TheMadkozzie

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Hi, just wondering, what are the most comfy/best cushioning sneakers?

  25. vaxick

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Try the New Balance FuelCell midsole or the Quantic midsole from Altra if you want to go down the running shoe rabbit hole.

  26. YouTubie16

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    How does Freshfoam compare to React? Is it softer or firmer than React? Outsoles that are too squishy and soft actually hurt my feet when running compared to ones that are a bit firmer.

  27. Glebushka ?

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Smell like cats uri?

  28. Jish

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    I honestly cannot get behind that company. Sorry, they are just ugly

  29. kim warner

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    You finally got them after my many suggestions. Now I recommend the Reebok forever floatride energy 2.

  30. John Wednesday Lapp

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    new balance number naming conventions are confusing as all hell honestly

  31. Prickly Pear Music

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    i wanna see a review of the yeezy 350 v2 tail light :-)😀

  32. Yazan Hamdan

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    So it's like Nike Zoom and Zoom X

  33. Prickly Pear Music

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    this shoe is ugly as hell .. i dont know man … but maybe the cush is good

  34. kenneth salter

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    They mixed Adidas NMD and Hoka-Then put their Fresh Foam tech in it!-I like these shoes but would need the soles in black or gray!

  35. Bitch, same.✅

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    I see weird cartoon water instead of a weird wormy design haha it helps it feel less unsettling

  36. Johnny Skellington

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    You sound like a whiny little bitch crying about the wiggly design smh. How the fuck is it “disturbing”??
    I didn’t see worms or brains at all. If anything I pictured like the pattern of a fingerprint

  37. Allen Harder

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    If you think the yeezy 380 aliens look good then these should look good, y’all are tripping

  38. ZombiePorn

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    The texture on the back looks likes the wrinkles on my nut sack

  39. Allen Harder

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    So comfortable

  40. craziii3

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Hes, do a review of on cloudstratus.

  41. Logan H

    24.02.2020 at 05:17

    Been waiting on this one, thanks for doing it! 🙌🙌

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Amazon Prime allows in-app purchases for Apple users



Amazon Prime Video AppImage copyright

Amazon has begun allowing iPhone and Apple TV users to make in-app purchases and rent movies and shows from Amazon Prime.

The move is a reversal for Amazon which had forced Prime users to leave the app and go to Amazon’s website via a browser to make purchases.

It is also a change for Apple which will allow Amazon to use its own payment system.

The changes apply to Amazon Prime users in the US, UK and Germany.

People using iPhones, iPads and iPod touches as well as Apple TVs began to see the changes on Wednesday.

A message from Amazon alerted users to the new feature when they opened the app.

“Browse, rent, or buy new release movies, popular TV shows, and more – now within the app,” it read.

Prior to the change users of iOS or tvOS could only watch shows or films they had purchased directly from Amazon’s website or on another device such as an Android phone or Amazon’s Fire TV. If an Apple user wanted to buy a video from Prime they had to complete the transaction on Amazon’s website.

The change is also significant for Apple because it means Amazon will be able to use its own payment system.

Apple typically charges a 30% commission for in-app purchases on its iOS and requires those apps to use Apple’s payment system.

Allowing Amazon to use its own payment system means Amazon will avoid this charge.

Apple has said it made exceptions for “qualifying premium video entertainment apps”. Those apps include Prime Video, Atlice One and Canal+.

Other companies have argued Apple’s 30% charges are unfair

Spotify filed a complaint with the European regulators about the charge. The music streaming site referred to the 30% fee as a tax and said it would be forced to artificially inflate its prices as a result.


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T-Mobile Closes Merger With Sprint, and a Wireless Giant Is Born



A new wireless giant has entered the scene.

T-Mobile and Sprint announced the closing of their $30 billion merger on Wednesday, the result of a long-in-the-works effort by both companies to speed the progress of wireless technology and put up a fight against AT&T and Verizon, the two companies that have long dominated the industry.

As part of finishing the deal, John Legere, the boisterous, magenta-clad chief executive who led T-Mobile for nearly a decade, handed over leadership reins to his longtime second-in-command, the more buttoned-up Mike Sievert.

The new business, called T-Mobile, will have about 100 million customers. To keep them and add to their ranks, the company plans to quickly develop the fifth-generation wireless technology that will bring broadband-style service through the air and is seen as a critical component of the nation’s infrastructure. T-Mobile has said that deploying 5G would have taken much longer and cost much more without the addition of Sprint.

Upgrading the networks also makes T-Mobile a formidable challenger to AT&T and Verizon, Mr. Sievert said in an interview. “It used to be that customers were forced to choose: Do you want a better network? Or a better value? Now you don’t have to choose,” he said.

The suit was brought in June after regulators at the Justice Department and the Federal Communications Commission approved the merger plan. The states argued that the combination of T-Mobile and Sprint would reduce competition, lead to higher cellphone bills and place a financial burden on lower-income customers.

Letitia James, the New York attorney general, a key plaintiff in the case, had argued that the merger would cost subscribers at least $4.5 billion annually. She called the February ruling in favor of the deal “a loss for every American who relies on their cellphone for work, to care for a family member and to communicate with friends.”

With the completion of the merger, the number of major carriers in the United States stands at three — for now. To obtain regulatory approval, T-Mobile and Sprint agreed to sell off certain assets, including Sprint’s prepaid wireless business, to the satellite TV service Dish. The pay-TV operator hopes to become a new fourth carrier, in place of Sprint.

The fight for customers among the major carriers has driven subscription prices downward. The average monthly wireless bill has fallen by over 25 percent in the past decade, according to data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Wireless carriers still enjoy fat profits, but they have flattened or declined in recent years.

The T-Mobile deal technically faces one more hurdle. The California Public Utilities Commission, which governs telecommunications services in the state, has yet to sign off on the merger.

The companies closed the deal Wednesday after Sprint made a clever technical maneuver. The company withdrew its application to the California agency after changing how it delivered voice calls. Last week, the carrier switched to an internet-based system for phone calls, meaning Sprint no longer makes use of landlines. That effectively nullified the commission’s authority over the deal, according to the company.


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OnePlus 7T vs. 7T Pro vs. McLaren edition: Confused? These are the main differences




Andrew Hoyle/CNET

Given the similar naming conventions of the OnePlus 7TOnePlus 7T Pro and OnePlus 7T Pro McLaren Edition, it’s easy to be confused about OnePlus’ line of 7T phones. Released in the latter half of last year, the OnePlus 7T is the phone-maker’s current flagship phone. OnePlus then followed it up with a handful of other variants.

The reality is that these variants are similar, but there are some important differences to note in their specs, design, availability and, of course, price. I’ve broken down the main points below and you’ll also find a full spec comparison table at the end. 

OnePlus 7T series design differences

The 7T and 7T Pro are unmistakably cut from the OnePlus cloth with their soft blue colours and frosted glass backs. The major difference you’ll see is the cameras on the back — the 7T’s cameras are encased in a circular unit while the 7T Pro’s cameras are arranged in a vertical strip. All three phones have fingerprint scanners built into their displays.

The 7T Pro McLaren’s design veers off even further. It’s physically identical to the standard 7T Pro in terms of camera layout, but the blue colour has been replaced with a glossy black finish, with a subtle Damascus Steel effect that shimmers just under the surface. There are McLaren Papaya Orange effects dotted all over, including a metal strip around the cameras, an orange function slider on the side and an orange stripe around the bottom half of the phone. 


The McLaren edition flaunts a black and orange design.

Andrew Hoyle/CNET

Screen sizes?

The 7T has a 6.55-inch display with a 2,400×1,080-pixel resolution. Both Pro models have larger 6.67-inch displays with 3,120×1,440-pixel resolutions. That gives the Pros a pixel density of 516ppi, which is sharper than the 7T’s 402ppi. You may not really notice the marginal 0.12-inch size increase in day-to-day use, but the extra resolution bump should help make those high-res photos and videos pop a bit more. 

Keep in mind that the 7T has a teardrop-shaped notch that cuts into the top of the display to house the front-facing camera. The Pro models don’t have this as their selfie cameras mechanically slide out from the top edge of the phone when needed. As a result, their displays stretch from edge to edge and remain entirely unbroken by notches.


The 7T Pro phones do not have a teardrop notch. Instead, their front cameras are embedded inside the top edge of the phones.

Andrew Hoyle/CNET

What about processor power?

All three phones pack Qualcomm’s latest octa-core Snapdragon 855 Plus processor, clocked at 2.9GHz. The 7T and 7T Pro both pair that with 8GB of RAM, while the McLaren version comes with a meaty 12GB. It’s odd then that on benchmark tests, it’s the standard 7T that delivered the best scores.

On the Geekbench 5 processor test, the 7T scored 2,911 (multi-core), beating out the 7T Pro McLaren’s 2,854 and the standard 7T Pro’s 2,883. Similarly, on the 3DMark Sling Shot Unlimited graphics test, the 7T achieved an overall score of 8,782, beating the 7T Pro’s 8,720 and the McLaren’s 8,725. Admittedly, these differences are razor thin and barely qualify as differences at all. It is a little surprising though that the McLaren edition, with its RAM boost, didn’t produce better scores than its siblings. 

Geekbench v.5.0 multicore

OnePlus 7T Pro McLaren Edition


Longer bars equals better performance

3DMark: Slingshot Unlimited

OnePlus 7T Pro McLaren Edition


Longer bars equals better performance

These phones are more than capable of handling any of your everyday tasks, including video streaming and photo editing. Gaming was a breeze too, even with the graphically demanding game Asphalt 9: Legends, which played smoothly and had no discernible drop in frame rates. 

They all run Android 10 software, but the McLaren’s software has had some visual tweaks. It’s mostly just a darker colour scheme, with lots of orange thrown around to match the look of the outside of the phone. 

Is the storage the same?

This is where you get more for that “Pro” name. The standard OnePlus 7T comes with 128GB of storage, while both Pro models double that with 256GB. That’s worth keeping in mind, given that none of the phones have expandable storage. If you shoot a lot of video and store a lot of files locally, opting for a higher-capacity model is a smart investment. 


The rear cameras on the OnePlus 7T Pro.

Andrew Hoyle/CNET

Are the cameras the same?

They all have a triple-camera setup on the back, consisting of a 48-megapixel main camera, a 16-megapixel super wide angle camera and a telephoto camera. The 7T, however, has a 12-megapixel telephoto camera, while both Pros have 8-megapixel telephoto cameras. It may seem odd that the telephoto resolution on the Pro models is lower, but they do offer 3x zoom, instead of only 2x.

In my testing, images from all three phones are sharp, with decent exposure and accurate colours. They all have a dedicated macro mode too, which lets you focus on objects close to the lens. It’s great if you want to take up-close shots of, say, insects and flowers, when you’re out and about. The overall camera quality is good, but it’s not quite up there with top models like the Pixel 4, iPhone 11 Pro or Galaxy S10 Plus. If photography is of the utmost importance to you, it’s worth considering spending more cash.

Do they use the same batteries?

The OnePlus 7T has a 3,800-mAh battery, which survived an impressive 16 hours on our battery drain test. The Pro models have slightly larger 4,085-mAh batteries, which isn’t a huge step up. I don’t expect much difference in battery life, particularly when you need to take into account the slightly larger displays that suck up more battery.

Anecdotally, I was able to get a day of mixed-use from the phones before they needed a top up. Like all smartphones, I’d want to give them a full recharge overnight. All phones support OnePlus’ ultra fast charging, which can take the phone from 0% to over 60% charged in 30 minutes. This is great if you forgot to give your phone a boost before heading on a night out. 


All OnePlus 7T phones run the latest Android 10.

Andrew Hoyle/CNET

Do they have 5G?

Currently, these three phones do not have a 5G version. If you want to use a OnePlus phone on a fast 5G network, you’ll need to go for the OnePlus 7 Pro 5G — which is available in the UK and the US carrier Sprint.

Price and availability

Unsurprisingly, given its fancy branding and extra RAM, the OnePlus 7T Pro McLaren edition is the most expensive of the three phones, coming in at £799. It’s only available in the UK and Europe for now, but for reference that price converts to about $1,010 or AU$1,515.

The regular 7T Pro is also unavailable in the US or Australia, but its UK price of £699 converts to about $895 or AU$1,330. The standard OnePlus 7T is available in the US and will set you back $599 or £549. It isn’t officially sold in Australia but that price converts to about AU$1,045.

What about OnePlus’ other 2019 phones?

The 7T series isn’t the only phone range the company launched last year. Back in May, 2019, it launched the OnePlus 7, 7 Pro and 7 Pro 5G.

The OnePlus 7 has a smaller 6.44-inch display, Qualcomm’s Snapdragon 855 (but not the faster Plus version), and either 6 or 8GB of RAM, depending on where you buy it. It also has a screen notch to house the front-facing camera and a dual camera on the back with a standard and telephoto lens.

The OnePlus 7 Pro meanwhile has a 6.67-inch display, the same Snapdragon 855 chip, a triple rear-camera setup on the back (normal, telephoto and superwide) and it has the pop-up selfie camera found on the 7T Pros. 

Finally, we have the OnePlus 7 Pro 5G, which, as mentioned before is simply a 5G-enabled version of the 7 Pro.

OnePlus 7T series specs comparison

OnePlus 7T OnePlus 7T Pro OnePlus 7T McLaren edition
Display size, resolution 6.55-inch AMOLED; 2,400×1,080-pixels 6.67-inch AMOLED; 3,120×1,440-pixels 6.55-inch AMOLED; 2,400×1,080-pixels
Pixel density 402ppi 516ppi 402ppi
Dimensions (Inches) 6.34×2.93×0.32 inches 6.40×2.99×0.35 inches 6.40×2.99×0.35 inches
Dimensions (Millimeters) 160.94×74.44×8.13 mm 162.6×75.9×8.8 mm 162.6×75.9×8.8 mm
Weight (Ounces, Grams) 6.70 oz; 190g 7.27 oz; 206g 7.27 oz; 206g
Mobile software Android 10 with OxygenOS Android 10 with OxygenOS Android 10 with OxygenOS
Camera 48-megapixel (standard), 12-megapixel (telephoto), 16-megapixel (ultra wide-angle) 48-megapixel (standard), 8-megapixel (telephoto), 16-megapixel (ultra wide-angle) 48-megapixel (standard), 8-megapixel (telephoto), 16-megapixel (ultra wide-angle)
Front-facing camera 16-megapixel 16-megapixel 16-megapixel
Video capture 4K 4K 4K
Processor 2.96GHz octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 855+ 2.96GHz octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 855+ 2.96GHz octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 855+
Storage 128GB 256GB 256GB
Expandable storage None None None
Battery 3,800-mAh 4,085-mAh 4,085-mAh
Fingerprint sensor In-screen In-screen In-screen
Connector USB-C USB-C USB-C
Headphone jack No No No
Special features 90Hz display, dual-SIM, Warp Charge 30T 90Hz display, dual-SIM, Warp Charge 30T 90Hz display, dual-SIM, Warp Charge 30T
Price off-contract (USD) $599 Converted: $900 Converted: $1,010
Price (GBP) £549 £699 £799
Price (AUD) Converted: AU$890 Converted: AU$1,330 Converted: AU$1,520

This article was originally published in November and has been updated.


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