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  • School Ties

    Millions of people wear them throughout the world, whether they’re going to work or church, or any other number of reasons. But why? You might think, ‘well, it allows men to express themselves’, or ‘people need a way to dress more formal’. You wouldn’t be wrong, but the history of men’s neckties is far more complex than you might guess. It’s important to know why we dress the way we do today and having the necktie history background can help to inform the way you dress today. This article will cover who invented the necktie, how it grew into popularity, and its evolution throughout the last four centuries from a practical piece of a military uniform into the modern tie we know today.

  • Lab Coat

    Laboratory coats are a critical component of worker protection in both laboratory and clinical/patient care areas.

    In order to protect against accidental spill or contact, lab coats must be worn whenever working in the laboratory or clinical areas, in addition to the appropriate type and size of Personal Protective Equipment (PPE).

    All students, faculty, staff, and visitors who conduct the following work activities must be provided a laboratory coat:

  • Kneated Cardigan

    The cardigan was named after James Brudenell, 7th Earl of Cardigan, a British Army major general who led the Charge of the Light Brigade at the Battle of Balaclava during the Crimean War.[3] It is modelled after the knitted wool waistcoat that British officers supposedly wore during the war. The legend of the event and the fame that Lord Cardigan achieved after the war led to the rise of the garment’s popularity – supposedly, Brudenell invented the cardigan after noticing that the tails of his coat had accidentally been burnt off in a fireplace.[4][5]

    The term originally referred only to a knitted sleeveless vest, but expanded to other types of garment over time.

  • Shorts

    Boxer shorts (also known as loose boxers or as simply boxers) are a type of undergarment typically worn by men. The term has been used in English since 1944 for all-around-elastic shorts, so named after the shorts worn by boxers, for whom unhindered leg movement (“footwork”) is very important. Boxers come in a variety of styles and design but are characterized by their loose fit.

  • Blazers

    Definition: A product is the item offered for sale. A product can be a service or an item. It can be physical or in virtual or cyber form. Every product is made at a cost and each is sold at a price. The price that can be charged depends on the market, the quality, the marketing and the segment that is targeted. Each product has a useful life after which it needs replacement, and a life cycle after which it has to be re-invented. In FMCG parlance, a brand can be revamped, re-launched or extended to make it more relevant to the segment and times, often keeping the product almost the same.

    Description: A product needs to be relevant: the users must have an immediate use for it. A product needs to be functionally able to do what it is supposed to, and do it with a good quality.
    A product needs to be communicated: Users and potential users must know why they need to use it, what benefits they can derive from it, and what it does difference it does to their lives. Advertising and ‘brand building’ best do this.

    A product needs a name: a name that people remember and relate to. A product with a name becomes a brand. It helps it stand out from the clutter of products and names.

    A product should be adaptable: with trends, time and change in segments, the product should lend itself to adaptation to make it more relevant and maintain its revenue stream.

    Know more about Product: Watch video…

  • Pinafore

    “[A] sleeveless garment worn like an apron worn over dress by women and children as protection against soiling.” (367)
    According to the Berg Encyclopedia of World Dress and Fashion (2010), pinafores had significance outside of their function:

    “Women’s and children’s clothes became status symbols showing the level of prosperity provided by the man’s income from his work and business. In buying goods for their children, families also declared that they invested in the future….. The pinafore, originally intended to protect against dirt, also became a fashionable garment, decorated with frills and lace and with a hem that curved up at the sides so the dress underneath would be seen.”