Share your thoughts
Real stoked when I got this jacket! Plenty of pockets. Cool half zip front with the right side that zips from the hip all the way to the armpit. I like the unlikeley design features a lot on this jacket. Fabric is very comfortable. The butt patch is durable and an intelligent idea. Ima a fan. Im 6 foot 180 and the xl fits perfect in the arms and waist. With plenty of room for a hoody layer under. Looks decent online, but once I put it on and have worn it a lot . I have no complaints. . .
This hoodie has been training at 24 hour fitness
Its like a hoodie on steriods. You get the style and casual look of a hoodie, with more waterproofing, more features and more style....what more can I say?
AA on ATF
WHAT IT IS: ATF -- or Analog Technical Fashion -- is a nineteen-piece collection for winter 11/12 that infuses basic lifestyle clothing pieces like plaids and hoodies with weather-shielding performance features found in hyper-technical outerwear. "When I started thinking about designs, I literally tried to create something I could wear anywhere and feel like myself in but I could also jump on the hill and shred with if I wanted to," said Trevor Andrew, who helped create the line along with Mikkel Bang and Danny Davis. The Balance Flannel is perfect example: form and function, together at last.
WHY IT RULES: The Balance Flannel, like the other pieces in the collection, doesn't look or feel like some sort of tech nerd mashup (makers of "rideable denim" take note). Rather, feels like a regular flannel shirt you could rock every day. The key difference? With anti-bacterial, moisture-wicking, quick-dry, 4-way stretch fabric, it won't turn into a sopping stink rag after a few hikes up to that secret rail spot. Analog Design Director Joey Jorgenson sums up the motivation behind ATF like this: "It was critical for us to implement everything in a way that was real and not gimmicky. We feel like we've made some real improvements to gear that picks up where a classic 2L shell is too much for conditions or when a rider feels more like expressing his off-the-hill style." In short: more crushing it, less kook factor.