Sarong Belt

Sarong Belt
Sarong Belt

Swimsuit - china Precision Fasteners - Turned parts Manufacturer

Current swimsuit styles
In western culture, men's swimsuit styles include boardshorts, jammers, swim trunks, briefs or "speedos", thongs, and g-strings, in order of decreasing lower body coverage.
Women's swimsuits are generally one-piece, bikinis or thongs. The most recent innovation is the burqini, a more modest garment designed for Muslim women, which covers the whole body and head (but not face) in a manner similar to a diver's wetsuit. These are an updated version of full-body swimwear, which has been available for centuries, but complies with Islam's traditional emphasis on modest dress. In Egypt, the term "Sharia swimsuit" is used to describe full-body swimwear.
Special swimsuits for competitive swimming, designed to reduce skin drag, can resemble unitards. For some kinds of swimming and diving, special bodysuits called diveskins are worn. These suits are made from spandex and provide little thermal protection, but they do protect the skin from stings and abrasion. Most competitive swimmers also wear special swimsuits including partial and full bodysuits, racerback styles, jammers and racing briefs to assist their glide through the water thus gaining a speed advantage (see competitive swimwear).
Swimsuits are also worn for the purpose of body display in beauty pageants. Magazines like Sports Illustrated's annual "swimsuit issue" feature models and sports personalities in swimsuits. Body coverage
Swimsuits range from garments designed to almost completely cover the body to garments designed to reveal as much of the body as possible without actual nudity, the choice of garment depending on factors such as how much or how little sun protection the wearer desires, air and water temperatures, fashion trends, and modesty. Swimsuits can be skin-tight or loose fitting. They are often lined in front with a second layer of fabric if the outer fabric becomes transparent when wet. Almost all swimsuits cover the genitals and pubic hair, while most except thongs cover much or all of the buttocks. Most swimsuits in western culture leave at least the head, shoulders, arms, and lower part of the leg (below the knee) exposed. Women's swimsuits generally cover at least the aereola and bottom half of the breasts, but some are designed to bare all or part of them (see toplessness). In many countries, young girls and sometimes women may choose not to wear a bathing suit top, and this can vary with the occasion, location, age, etc. Men's swimsuits which cover the upper body are relatively rare in western culture.
Both men and women may sometimes wear swimsuits covering more of the body for cold water swimming (see also wetsuit and dry suit), or for swimming competitions where they may be constructed of a special low resistance fabric. Unisex styles
Name
Image
Description
Boardshorts
A loose-fitting style of shorts with the leg length going down to the knees.
Rash guard
(also known as rash vest)
A type of athletic shirt made of spandex and nylon or polyester. Rash guards may be worn as an alternative to wetsuits during warmer weather. They may also offer UV protection.
Wetsuit and Dry suit
A close fitting, insulating garment usually made from neoprene or similar material.
Drag suits
A pair of shorts or any loose shirts worn over a swimmer's inner swimsuit to increase resistance against the water and build up the swimmer's endurance.
Racing suits
Swimsuits made of technologically advanced fabrics biomimeticly designed with a surface that mimics the rough shark denticles to reduce drag along key areas of the body. The characteristics of the fabric improve shape retention and increase muscle compression to reduce vibration and retain muscle shape to reduce fatigue and power loss. Available in a variety of cuts such as bodyskin, legskin and kneeskin. Women's swimsuits
Name
Image
Description
One-piece
(also known as tank suit, maillot)
Probably the most common form of one-piece swimsuit, the tank suit form is inspiration for the subsequent creation of the tank top as a mainstream article of clothing. The name "tank suit" is also supposed to be derived from the term "swimming tank", an obsolete term for what is now called a swimming pool.
Bikini
(also known as two piece)
A women's swimsuit with two parts, one covering the breasts, the other the groin and buttocks, leaving an uncovered area between the two. Bikinis are available in many stylistic variations. (see Bikini variants)
Monokini
(also known as a unikini or topless swimsuit)
A women's swimsuit with one piece that exposes the breasts, originally invented by Rudi Gernreich in 1964. Monokinis are available in many stylistic variations, and generally refers to a bikini bottom, or thong worn alone without a top.
One-piece
(also known as a onepiece)
the bikini Sling is a one-piece suit and reduce their presence than a traditional swimsuit offers. The belt or strap goes around the waist. Each belt is suspended from the shoulders and covers so that only the middle part of the breast.[citation needed] Men's swimsuits
Name
Image
Description
Swim briefs
(also known as racing briefs, speedos, competition briefs, bathers, racer bathers)
Swimwear in the same style as underwear briefs. Swim briefs are often made of a nylon and spandex composite, while some longer lasting suits are made from polyester. The style varies from a full seat to thong or g-string. Most swim briefs have a beige or white lining on the inside front made of a similar fabric.
Trunks
In the US, this describes a loose, mid-thigh style of swimwear, made of 100% polyester or 100% nylon fabric. They are usually shorter than boardshorts but longer than boxer shorts. They feature a polyester liner inside the shorts. Although trunks have been used as swimwear since the 1940s, their heyday was in 1990s when they were highly popularised thanks in part to TV shows like Baywatch. Today, they have been eclipsed by boardshorts among teennagers and young adults. They remain the norm with older age groups and young children.
In other cultures (particularly the UK) the term 'trunks' is used to describe swim briefs, although it has been increasingly common for any mens' swimwear to be generically described as 'trunks'.
Square leg suits
A swimwear style similar to swim briefs, but with a much more conservative cut. They can be compared to boxer briefs but with nylon/spandex composite or polyester fabric.
Swim jammer
A type of men's swimwear worn primarily by competitive athletes, somewhat resembling cycling shorts or compression shorts.
Fundoshi
A traditional Japanese style of underwear, sometimes worn as swimwear.
Mankini
A buttock-revealing unitard swimsuit for men popularized by Borat. Competitive swimwear
Unlike regular swimsuits, which are designed mainly for the physical appearances, competitive swimwear is manufactured for the purpose of aiding athletes in swim competitions. They reduce friction and drag in the water, increasing the efficiency of the swimmer's forward motion. The tight fits allow for easy movement and are said to reduce muscle vibration, thus reducing drag. Starting around 2000, in an effort to improve the effectiveness of the swimsuits, engineers have taken to designing them to replicate the skin of sea based animals, sharks in particular.
These swim suits are created in order to make water resistance as minimal as possible and thus allowing a swimmer to move more efficiently in water. The company Speedo, for example, came out with a swimsuit called "Fastskin". It was discovered by scientists studying sharkskin that human skin is inadequate at licing the water because of its porous design. Sharkskin is made of scales spaced very closely together called dermal denticles. It is the grooves in between the scales that produce drag resistant skin. The ridges allow water to pass around the shark more efficiently. More recently, Speedo launched a new swimsuit called "Fastskin LZR RACER". Scientists carried out a global 3D body scanning exercise involving some 400 athletes to discover more about the precise shape of their bodies. Computational fluid dynamics, which can predict how existing and new product designs will behave in real-world environments, was used to evaluate the friction, pressure and fluid flow characteristics around swimmers. This analysis indicated where most drag occurs on the swimmer body, allowing Speedo to design for optimal drag reduction. In July 2009, FINA voted to ban non-textile (non-woven) swimsuits in competitive events from 2010. The new policy also states that men's swimsuits may maximally cover the area from the waist to the knee, and women's counterparts from the shoulder to the knee.
1858 Woman's bathing suit.
Cartoon by George du Maurier in Punch, 1877. Shows men's and children's bathing suits.
Some swimmers use a specialized training suit called drag suits to artificially increase drag during practice.[citation needed] Drag suits are swimwear with an outer layer of looser fabric - often mesh or nylon - to increase resistance against the water and build up the swimmer's endurance. They come in a variety of styles, but most resemble a looser fitting square-cut or swim brief.[citation needed] Swimwear and hygiene
Germs, bacteria and mold can grow very quickly on wet bathing suits. Medical professionals warn that wearing damp swimwear for long periods of time can cause a number of infections and rashes in children and adults, and warn against sharing bathing suits with others. They suggest changing out of a wet bathing suit right away can help prevent vaginal infections and itching in femalesand Tinea Cruris "Jock Itch" in males.
Picture taken circa 1915 History
In Classical antiquity swimming and bathing was most often done nude. In some settings coverings were used. Murals at Pompeii show women wearing two-piece suits covering the areas around their breasts and hips in a fashion remarkably similar to a bikini of ca. 1960. After this, the notion of special water apparel seems to have been lost for centuries.
In various cultural traditions one swims, if not in the nude, in a version in suitable material of a garment or undergarment commonly worn on land, e.g. a loincloth such as the Japanese man's fundoshi.
The invention of the railway, and the proliferation of rail travel in the mid 1800s made it possible for large numbers of people to visit coastal regions. In the 18th century women wore "bathing gowns" in the water; these were long dresses of fabrics that would not become transparent when wet, with weights sewn into the hems so that they would not rise up in the water. The men's swim suit, a rather form-fitting wool garment with long sleeves and legs similar to long underwear, was developed and would change little for a century.
In the 19th century, the woman's two piece suit became commonhe two pieces being a gown from shoulder to knees plus a set of trousers with leggings going down to the ankles.
In the Victorian era, popular beach resorts were commonly equipped with bathing machines designed to avoid the exposure of people in swimsuits, especially to people of the opposite sex.
In 1907 the swimmer Annette Kellerman from Australia visited the United States as an "underwater ballerina", a version of synchronized swimming involving diving into glass tanks. She was arrested for indecent exposure because her swimsuit showed arms, legs and the neck. Kellerman changed the suit to have long arms and legs and a collar, still keeping the close fit that revealed the shapes underneath. She later starred in several movies, including one about her life.
Man and woman in swimsuits, ca. 1910; she is exiting a bathing machine
American 1920swoman's bathing suit
After this, bathing wear started to shrink, first uncovering the arms and then the legs up to mid-thigh. Collars receded from around the neck down to around the top of the bosom. The development of new fabrics allowed for new varieties of more comfortable and practical swim wear.
Due to the figure-hugging nature of these garments, glamour photography since the 1940s and 1950s has often featured people wearing swimsuits. This subset of glamour photography eventually evolved into swimsuit photography exemplified by the Sports Illustrated annual swimsuit issues.
The first bikinis were introduced just after World War II. Early examples were not very different from the women's two pieces common since the 1920s, except that they had a gap below the breast line allowing for a section of bare midriff. They were named after Bikini Atoll, the site of several nuclear weapons tests, for their supposed explosive effect on the viewer.
Through the 1950s, it was thought proper for the lower part of the bikini to come up high enough to cover the navel. From the 1960s on, the bikini shrank in all directions until it sometimes covered little more than the nipples and genitalia, although less revealing models giving more support to the breasts remained popular. At the same time, fashion designer Rudi Gernreich introduced the monokini, a topless suit for women consisting of a modest bottom supported by two thin straps. Although not a commercial success, the suit opened eyes to new design possibilities. In the 1980s the thong or "tanga" came out of Brazil, said to have been inspired by traditional garments of native tribes in the Amazon. However, the one-piece suit continued to be popular for its more modest approach.
Men's swimsuits developed roughly in parallel to women's during this period, with the shorts covering progressively less. Eventually racing-style "speedo" suits became popularnd not just for their speed advantages. Thongs, G-strings, and bikini style suits are also worn, typically these are more popular in more tropical regions; however, they may also be worn at public swimming pools and inland lakes. But in the 1990s, longer and baggier shorts became popular, with the hems often reaching to the knees. These were often worn lower on the hips than regular shorts. Alternatives to swimsuits
Swimming without a swimsuit is a form of social nudity. Nude beaches may be reserved for nude sun bathing and swimming.
As an alternative to a swimsuit, some people wear trousers, underpants or a T-shirt either as a make-shift swimsuit or because they prefer regular clothes over swimsuits. In some countries, such as Korea or Thailand, swimming in regular clothes is the norm while swimsuits are rare. At beaches, this may be more accepted than at swimming pools, which tend not to permit the practice because underwear is unlined, may become translucent, and may be perceived as unclean. See also
Competitive swimwear
Drysuit
Surfing
Swimming
Wetsuit
List of swimwear manufacturers
Wetlook References
This section needs additional citations for verification.
Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (December 2008)
^ Hawley, Caroline. "Warm welcome for 'Sharia swimsuit'". BBC News. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/middle_east/910379.stm. Retrieved 2009-01-10. 
^ The Speedo Fastskin fsii Swimsuit Story
^ Swimsuit styles: Competition swimsuits
^ Athletes wired for high-tech Olympics
^ Biology of the White Shark: Skin of the Teeth
^ http://www.fina.org/project/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=2537&Itemid=49 FINA General Congress
^ http://news.bbc.co.uk/sport1/hi/other_sports/swimming/8161867.stm FINA bans hi-tech suits from 2010
^ Jamie Lober Bathing Suit Hygiene. McKinney Kids Magazine
^ Nyirjesy and Bayer. Vaginitis Center, Drexel University College of Medicine
^ Vaginal itching. Medline article
^ Jock Itch Crutchfield Dermatology http://www.crutchfielddermatology.com/treatments/jockitch/
^ Stephen L. Hines, M.D.Intimate Itches http://www.hinesite2020.md/082001.html External links
Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Swimwear
Bikini Sciencen examination and classification of women's swimwear
v  d  e
Competitive swimwear
Female suits:
Racerback Kneeskin Bodyskin
Male suits:
Swim briefs Jammers Square leg suits Legskin Kneeskin Bodyskin
Accessories:
Goggles Swim cap Nose Clip Ear Plugs
Training gear:
Training fins Pull buoy Hand Paddles Fistgloves Swimming board Swimming machine Inflatable armbands
v  d  e
Clothing
Materials
Cotton  Fur  Leather  Linen  Nylon  Polyester  Rayon  Silk  Spandex  Wool
Tops
Blouse  Crop top  Dress shirt  Halterneck  Henley shirt  Hoodie  Jersey  Guernsey (clothing)  Polo shirt  Shirt  Sleeveless shirt  Sweater  T-shirt  Tube top  Turtleneck
Trousers or pants
Bell-bottoms  Bermuda shorts  Bondage pants  Boxer shorts  Capri pants  Cargo pants  Culottes  Cycling shorts  Dress pants  Jeans  Jodhpurs  Overall  Parachute pants  Shorts  Sweatpants  Windpants
Skirts
A-line skirt  Ballerina skirt  Fustanella  Hobble skirt  Jean skirt  Job skirt  Leather skirt  Kilt  Men's skirts  Microskirt  Miniskirt  Pencil skirt  Poodle skirt  Prairie skirt  Rah-rah skirt  Sarong  Skort  Slip  Train  Wrap
Dresses
Ball gown  Cocktail dress  Evening gown  Gown  Jumper dress  Little black dress  Petticoat  Sari  Sundress  Tea gown  Wedding dress
Suits and uniforms
Academic dress  Afrocentric suit  Black tie  Buddhist monastic robe  Clerical clothing  Court dress  Gymslip  Jumpsuit  Lab coat  Mao suit  Morning dress  Pantsuit  Red Sea rig  Scrubs  Stroller  Tangzhuang  Tuxedo  White tie
Outerwear
Abaya  Academic gown  Anorak  Apron  Blazer  Cloak  Coat  Duffle coat  Frock coat  Jacket  Greatcoat  Hoodie  Opera coat  Overcoat  Pea coat  Poncho  Raincoat  Redingote  Robe  Shawl  Shrug  Ski suit  Sleeved blanket  Top coat  Trench coat  Vest  Waistcoat  Windbreaker
Underwear
Boxer briefs  Boxer shorts  Brassiere  Briefs  Compression shorts  Corselet  Corset  Knickers  Lingerie  Long underwear  Men's undergarments  Panties  Teddy  Trunks  Undershirt
Accessories
Belly chain  Belt  Bow tie  Chaps  Coin purse  Earring  Gaiters  Gloves  Handbag  Leg warmer  Leggings  Necklace  Necktie  Scarf  Stocking  Sunglasses  Suspenders  Tights
Footwear
Athletic shoe  Boot  Dress shoe  Flip-flops  Hosiery  Pump  Sandal  Shoe  Slipper  Sock
Headwear
Balaclava  Cap  Fascinator  Gaung Paung  Hat  Headband  Helmet  Hijab  Hood  Kerchief  Mantilla  Niqb  Sombrero  Turban  Ushanka  Veil
Nightwear
Babydoll  Blanket sleeper  Negligee  Nightcap  Nightgown  Nightshirt  Peignoir  Pajamas
Swimwear
Bikini  Swim diaper  Wetsuit
Clothing parts
Back closure  Buckle  Button  Buttonhole  Collar  Cuff  Elastic  Fly  Hemline  Hook-and-eye  Lapel  Neckline  Pocket  Shoulder pad  Shoulder strap  Sleeve  Snap  Strap  Velcro  Waistline  Zipper
National costume
Abaya  Aboyne dress  o b ba  o di  o t thn  Baro't saya  Barong Tagalog  Bunad  jbningurinn  Cheongsam  Dashiki  Deel  Dhoti  Dirndl  Djellaba  Gkti  Gho & Kira  Han Chinese clothing  Hanbok  Jellabiya  Jilbb  Kebaya  Kente cloth  Kilt  Kimono  Lederhosen  Sampot  Sarafan  Sari  Sarong  Scottish dress
Historical garments
Banyan  Bedgown  Bodice  Braccae  Breeches  Breeching  Brunswick  Chemise  Chiton  Chlamys  Doublet  Exomis  Farthingale  Frock  Himation  Hose  Houppelande  Jerkin  Justacorps  Palla  Peplos  Polonaise  Smock-frock  Stola  Toga  Tunic
History and surveys
Africa  Ancient Greece  Ancient Rome  Ancient world  Anglo-Saxon  Byzantine  Clothing terminology  Dress code  Early Medieval Europe  Formal wear  Han Chinese clothing  History of clothing and textiles  History of Western fashion series (1100s-2000s)  Sumptuary law  Timeline of clothing and textiles technology  Undergarments  Vietnam  Women wearing pants
See also
Adaptive clothing  Adult diaper  Bathrobe  Costume  Fashion  Ironing  Laundry  Locking clothing  Reversible garment Categories: Swimsuits | Sports clothing | Swimming equipmentHidden categories: All articles with unsourced statements | Articles with unsourced statements from November 2009 | Articles with unsourced statements from December 2008 | Articles needing additional references from December 2008 | All articles needing additional references

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