Recherche Images Maps Play YouTube Actualités Gmail Drive Plus »
Connexion
Les utilisateurs de lecteurs d'écran peuvent cliquer sur ce lien pour activer le mode d'accessibilité. Celui-ci propose les mêmes fonctionnalités principales, mais il est optimisé pour votre lecteur d'écran.

Brevets

  1. Recherche avancée dans les brevets
Numéro de publicationUS2095095 A
Type de publicationOctroi
Date de publication5 oct. 1937
Date de dépôt26 sept. 1936
Date de priorité1 mars 1935
Numéro de publicationUS 2095095 A, US 2095095A, US-A-2095095, US2095095 A, US2095095A
InventeursHoward Frederic E
Cessionnaire d'origineSpalding & Bros Ag
Exporter la citationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
Liens externes: USPTO, Cession USPTO, Espacenet
Spike for golf shoes
US 2095095 A
Résumé  disponible en
Images(1)
Previous page
Next page
Revendications  disponible en
Description  (Le texte OCR peut contenir des erreurs.)

Oct. 5, 1937. HOWARD 2,095,095

SPIKE FOR GOLF SHOES Original Filed March 1, 1935 INVENTOR FEEDER/C E. HOWAQD ATTORNEY Patented Oct. 5, 1937 UNITED STATES eArEr OFFICE f 2,095,095 SPIKE FOR GOLF: SHOES Original application March 1, 1935, Serial No.

Divided and this application September 26, 1936, Serial No. 102,695

6 Claims.

This invention relates to extension spikes and more particularly to replaceable spikes of this character, particularly adapted for use on sport shoes especially as used by golfers.

This invention is a division of an application filed in the names of the present inventor and Clarence W. Fuller, on March 1, 1935 and bearing Serial Number 8,828. Upon requirement of the Patent Oifice for division, the subject matter of the present application was withdrawn from said application for division, and since the instant applicant was the inventor of only said subject matter, his name was also withdrawn from said application. 1

The present invention seeks to provide improved and readily replaceable extension spikes of the character indicated.

A further contemplated feature of the invention resides in the provision of an extensible spikecarrying member'which is adapted to be adjustably positioned in relation to a fixed member permanently secured to the shoe.

Hence, the invention broadly deals with extension spikes which may be removably secured to a shoe and also with extension spikes removably secured to a metallic member which is non-removably fixed to a shoe.

A further feature of the invention resides in the provision of caulks or spikes which are removably secured to extension members.

With the above features of the invention in mind, the accompanying drawing, read in connection with the following detailed specification, comprises a preferred disclosure as at present contemplated.

In the drawing:

Fig. 1 is a bottom plan view of a golf shoe provided with extension spikes as contemplated in this invention.

Fig. 2 is a cross-sectional view of an extension spike constructed in accordance with the invention.

Fig. 3 is a bottom plan View thereof.

Figs. 4 and 5 are respectively similar views of an alternate form of extension spike.

Figs. 6 and '7 are each sectional views of still other forms of the invention.

Referring to the drawing, and with particular reference to Figures 2 and 3, the sole IU of the shoe is shown as being provided, in spaced relation to its edge II, with a member I2 having a hollow shank 13 which passes through the sole and is permanently secured thereto as by means of the flange l4. The member I2 and its shank l3 are preferably formed with a threaded seat 15.

The above-described member l2 now forms the means by which an extension spike may be secured to the sole. This spike comprises a plate l6 adapted to be superimposed over themember 52 and may have an integral calk or spike formed on its end, or, as shown, may be provided with a removable calk l'l which may be outwardly directed, as illustrated, at right angles to the plane of the sole, or inwardly directed.

In order to insure that the plate I6 is firmly seated on the sole, this plate may be provided with a hollow I8 to accommodate the member l2; and to guard against inadvertent rotational displacement, said plate may be formed with one or more teats such as shown at 19 to engage and bite into the bottom of the sole. Also, as shown, a spur 20 carried by the plate may be arranged to press into the edge of said sole;

For the purpose of securing the plate Hi to ie sole, means such as the calk 2| having a 2'0 threaded portion 22, may be passed through an opening in said plate so said threaded portion 22 may be engaged in the screw seat l5. Should the comparative sizes of the calk 2| and the mentioned opening require it, a washer 23 may be in- '25 terposed between the calk and the plate I6.

From the above it can be seen that the extension spike includes two calks, namely I1 and 2|. Should either of these become unduly Worn, it may be quickly replaced. Should the calk ll be 30 integrally formed, the plate It may be as readily replaced. The secured manner of assembly should be particularly noted since the forces applied to these devices tend to quickly shorten their useful life by either ripping them entirely from the 35 sole or shearing the calks from their carrying means. a

Another preferred manner of realizing the invention is disclosed in Figures 4 and 5. In this form the plate Ilia is commensurate with the 40 plate [6 and is formed with dove-tail slides 24 engageable in guides 25 in a U-shaped plate 26 which is permanently fixed to the sole as by means of rivets 21. 45

The plate Ilia is provided with a screw seat 28 to receive the screw stud 29 of the calk 2m, said calk being formed with a flange 30 adapted to engage the exposed face of the plate 26 to draw the slides 24 of the plate l6a tightly against 50 the guides 25 when the stud 29 is engaged in its seat. In this form of the invention, the plate also carries a removable calk II or an integral one as above described. To further insure against inadvertent displacement of the slide, the stud 55 V and the plate [6b having an integral calk ilb is removably held to the sole by a calk 2| b, the threaded shank 29b of whichengages a screw seat I5b in'the member 12b, 1 In this form the calk" llb is shown as inwardlydirected.

As shown in Figure 7, the slide 16a may be provided with an integral calk llc, which in this instance is shown as disposed at right angles to the sole l0,

From the foregoing, it may be seen that the invention may be practiced in severalpreferred ways' However, this disclosure by no means exhausts the practical structures which may be utilized in carrying out the invention. For this reason, the prior art, rather than this disclosure should serve as thebasis of interpretation of the scope of the invention as claimed.

I claim:

1. An extension spike comprising a member 'fixed to the sole of the shoe, an extension member, means thereon to penetrate and engage the shoe sole, and means comprising a spike to replaceably lock said extension member to the sole.

2. An extension spike comprising a member fixed to the sole of the shoe, an extension member, means thereon to penetrate and engage the placeably lock saidextension member to the sole.

3. A spike attachment for use at the peripheral edge of golf shoe soles, comprising ,a spike,

.ajbase for 'saidspike extending a considerable distance to one side of the spike and adapted to rest against the under surface of the shoe sole,

a lug extending from the base at another'side of the spike for abutting engagement against the edge of the sole, and means including another spiketo clamp the extension base to the shoe rest against the under surface of the shoe sole,

the longitudinal'edges of saidbase being beveled, a lug extending from the baseat another side of the spike, for abutting engagement against the edge of the sole, means secured to the sole to interfittingly and slidably engage the beveled edges of the base, and means including another spike to clamp the extension baseto the shoe sole.

5. A spike attachment for use at the peripheral edge of golf shoe soles, comprising a spike,

a base for said spike extending a considerable.

distance to one side of the spike and adapted to rest against the under surface'of the shoe sole, a lug extending from the baseat another side of the spike for abutting engagement against the edge of the sole, a spur on said lug for penetrating into the edge of the sole, and means including another spike to, clamp the extension base to the shoe sole. 7

6. An extension spike for shoes comprising a metallic member permanently fixed-to the sole of said shoe, a member superimposed over said fixed member and having a portion in engage ment with the edge of the sole, a calk on the edge of said member adjacent said sole edge,'andmeans for removably securing thesuperimposed mem-,

ber to said fixed member and thus to said sole, said means comprising a calk having a stud engaged with said fixed member;

FREDERIC E. HOWARD.

Référencé par
Brevet citant Date de dépôt Date de publication Déposant Titre
US2858871 *5 févr. 19544 nov. 1958Kinnucan Walter FTraction device
US2878592 *21 févr. 195824 mars 1959Cisko Jr Frederick SBaseball shoes having base-running spikes
US3082549 *1 mai 196226 mars 1963Dolceamore Aladino WSlanted cleat assembly for athletic shoes
US3218734 *20 sept. 196323 nov. 1965O'brien John PRemovable supporting attachment for golf shoes
US3236553 *28 janv. 196422 févr. 1966Kebek Ind IncFish gripper
US4167071 *12 sept. 197711 sept. 1979Herbert KoranskyGolf shoe
US4407079 *4 juin 19814 oct. 1983Chiroff Lee MGolf aid device
US4642917 *5 févr. 198517 févr. 1987Hyde Athletic Industries, Inc.Athletic shoe having improved sole construction
US4748753 *6 mars 19877 juin 1988Ju Chang NGolf shoes
US5513451 *21 avr. 19957 mai 1996Asics CorporationSpike for track race shoes
US5794367 *20 févr. 199718 août 1998Greenkeepers, Inc.Sports shoe cleats
US6530162 *23 févr. 199811 mars 2003Green Keepers, Inc.Sports shoe cleats
US6609312 *3 déc. 199326 août 2003Anatomic Research Inc.Shoe sole structures using a theoretically ideal stability plane
US67486746 nov. 200215 juin 2004Anatomic Research, Inc.Shoe sole structures using a theoretically ideal stability plane
US70826977 juin 20041 août 2006Anatomic Research, Inc.Shoe sole structures using a theoretically ideal stability plane
US7254909 *22 juil. 200414 août 2007Nike, Inc.Article of footwear with retractable protrusion
US740678123 févr. 20055 août 2008Adidas International Marketing B.V.Modular shoe
US7577583 *9 août 200118 août 2009Acushnet CompanyComputerized article customization system and method for use thereof
US758455425 juin 20078 sept. 2009Select Sole, LlcConvertible traction shoes
US7647711 *23 mars 200619 janv. 2010Softspikes, LlcFootwear cleat with inward traction elements
US773063730 juin 20088 juin 2010Adidas International Marketing B.V.Modular shoe
US775277511 sept. 200613 juil. 2010Lyden Robert MFootwear with removable lasting board and cleats
US777030623 août 200710 août 2010Lyden Robert MCustom article of footwear
US7866064 *16 févr. 200711 janv. 2011Nike, Inc.Interchangeable pod system
US79134253 août 200929 mars 2011Select Sole, LlcConvertible traction shoes
US794957014 août 200924 mai 2011Acushnet CompanyComputerized article customization system and method for use thereof
US807916026 sept. 200820 déc. 2011Nike, Inc.Articles with retractable traction elements
US82098838 juil. 20103 juil. 2012Robert Michael LydenCustom article of footwear and method of making the same
US825614525 sept. 20094 sept. 2012Nike, Inc.Articles with retractable traction elements
US832205123 févr. 20104 déc. 2012Nike, Inc.Self-adjusting studs
US8365442 *3 mars 20105 févr. 2013Nike, Inc.Cleat assembly
US8453349 *1 avr. 20104 juin 2013Nike, Inc.Traction elements
US84533541 oct. 20094 juin 2013Nike, Inc.Rigid cantilevered stud
US851672031 janv. 201127 août 2013Nike, Inc.Interchangeable pod system
US85292671 nov. 201010 sept. 2013Nike, Inc.Integrated training system for articles of footwear
US853397918 févr. 201017 sept. 2013Nike, Inc.Self-adjusting studs
US85670962 mai 201129 oct. 2013Adidas International Marketing B.V.Modular shoe
US857398128 juin 20105 nov. 2013Nike, Inc.Training system for an article of footwear with a ball control portion
US858438013 sept. 201219 nov. 2013Nike, Inc.Self-adjusting studs
US861689228 juin 201031 déc. 2013Nike, Inc.Training system for an article of footwear with a traction system
US863234211 déc. 200921 janv. 2014Nike, Inc.Training system for an article of footwear
US865661014 nov. 201125 févr. 2014Nike, Inc.Articles with retractable traction elements
US865661127 juil. 201225 févr. 2014Nike, Inc.Articles with retractable traction elements
US871381919 janv. 20116 mai 2014Nike, Inc.Composite sole structure
US878929625 juil. 201329 juil. 2014Nike, Inc.Self-adjusting studs
US880677916 sept. 201119 août 2014Nike, Inc.Shaped support features for footwear ground-engaging members
US896678716 sept. 20113 mars 2015Nike, Inc.Orientations for footwear ground-engaging member support features
US903264530 juil. 201219 mai 2015Nike, Inc.Support features for footwear ground engaging members
US9072333 *9 sept. 20117 juil. 2015Nike, Inc.Article of footwear with forefoot secondary studs
US913802716 sept. 201122 sept. 2015Nike, Inc.Spacing for footwear ground-engaging member support features
US921096713 août 201015 déc. 2015Nike, Inc.Sole structure with traction elements
US922032016 sept. 201129 déc. 2015Nike, Inc.Sole arrangement with ground-engaging member support features
US9289032 *5 août 201122 mars 2016Nike, Inc.Sole structure with extendable cleat
US9351537 *6 mai 201331 mai 2016Nike, Inc.Rigid cantilevered stud
US940244227 avr. 20122 août 2016Nike, Inc.Sole structure and article of footwear including same
US94566597 juil. 20144 oct. 2016Nike, Inc.Shaped support features for footwear ground-engaging members
US946284526 mars 201411 oct. 2016Nike, Inc.Composite sole structure
US946285215 avr. 201511 oct. 2016Nike, Inc.Support features for footwear ground engaging members
US950429318 avr. 201129 nov. 2016Nike, Inc.Outsole with extendable traction elements
US954958926 mars 201424 janv. 2017Nike, Inc.Composite sole structure
US962330921 août 201318 avr. 2017Nike, Inc.Integrated training system for articles of footwear
US20030033207 *9 août 200113 févr. 2003Litke Kenneth S.Computerized article customization system and method for use thereof
US20030208932 *13 mai 200213 nov. 2003Thompson Dean JefferyGolf shoe cleat brush
US20040250447 *7 juin 200416 déc. 2004Ellis Frampton E.Shoe sole structures using a theoretically ideal stability plane
US20050198868 *23 févr. 200515 sept. 2005Adidas International Marketing B.V.Modular shoe
US20060016101 *22 juil. 200426 janv. 2006Nike, Inc.Article of footwear with retractable protrusion
US20060260152 *23 mars 200623 nov. 2006Softspikes, LlcFootwear cleat with inward traction elements
US20080010859 *25 juin 200717 janv. 2008Fogarty Stacy RConvertible traction shoes
US20080066348 *20 nov. 200720 mars 2008Select Sole, LlcFootwear with retractable members
US20080196274 *16 févr. 200721 août 2008Nike, Inc.Interchangeable Pod System
US20080263904 *30 juin 200830 oct. 2008Adidas International Marketing B.V.Modular Shoe
US20080271346 *3 mai 20076 nov. 2008Farmer Paul JPlatform cleat
US20100024250 *3 août 20094 févr. 2010Select Sole, LlcConvertible traction shoes
US20100077635 *26 sept. 20081 avr. 2010Jim BaucomArticles with retractable traction elements
US20100083541 *25 sept. 20098 avr. 2010Nike, Inc.Articles with retractable traction elements
US20100212192 *29 avr. 201026 août 2010Wolfgang ScholzModular Shoe
US20100251578 *1 avr. 20107 oct. 2010Nike, Inc.Traction Elements
US20110072688 *6 déc. 201031 mars 2011Nike, Inc.Interchangeable Pod System
US20110191204 *15 avr. 20114 août 2011Acushnet CompanyComputerized article customization system and method for use thereof
US20110197478 *18 févr. 201018 août 2011Nike, Inc.Self-adjusting studs
US20110203136 *23 févr. 201025 août 2011Nike, Inc.Self-adjusting studs
US20110203142 *2 mai 201125 août 2011Adidas International Marketing B.V.Modular shoe
US20110214314 *3 mars 20108 sept. 2011Nike, Inc.Cleat Assembly
US20130031810 *5 août 20117 févr. 2013Nike, Inc.Sole Structure With Extendable Cleat
US20130061498 *9 sept. 201114 mars 2013Nike, Inc.Article Of Footwear With Forefoot Secondary Studs
US20130239437 *6 mai 201319 sept. 2013Nike, Inc.Rigid Cantilevered Stud
USRE40047 *11 mars 200412 févr. 2008Greenkeepers Of DelawareSports shoe cleats
CN102821634A *2 mars 201112 déc. 2012耐克国际有限公司Cleat assembly
CN102821634B *2 mars 201122 avr. 2015耐克创新有限合伙公司Cleat assembly
CN104023578A *31 août 20123 sept. 2014耐克国际有限公司Article of footwear with forefoot secondary studs
CN104023578B *31 août 201212 oct. 2016耐克创新有限合伙公司带有鞋前部辅助鞋钉的鞋类物品
WO2000064294A1 *26 avr. 20002 nov. 2000Acushnet CompanyTraction assembly for golf shoes
Classifications
Classification aux États-Unis36/59.00R, 36/127, 36/134, 152/210
Classification internationaleA43C15/16, A43C15/00
Classification coopérativeA43C15/165
Classification européenneA43C15/16C1A