At least in the short term, there is no "zero-g adaptation" for humans; there are just lots and lots of short term and chronic health issues, and probably many more undiscovered longer term issues given that the longest a human has been in microgravity is 438 days. No amount of exercise, equipment, clothing can address all of these issues. Since humans evolved on a world with gravity, it is no surprise that the sudden absence of it would cause major physiological disruption.
Yes, the human species will change if placed only in a zero g environment, but evolution is a very slow process and it will take many, many generations. These changes would also mean that exposure to any gravity (or excessive g force) would most likely be deadly to these evolved humans. There is the possibility in the future of genetic engineering for rapid adaption to a zero-g environment, but the morality / ethics of this is highly questionable.
Magnetic boots may make getting around in zero-g a little easier, but does nothing to alleviate the physiological effects of zero g on the human body. The only logical and workable solution is the provision of artificial / simulated gravity. The easiest way to do this is to provide an axial spin on a torus or cylindrical shaped habitat and let centripetal force provide "gravity".