Saturday, December 12, 2020

Jump Suit

Jump Suit   
A jumpsuit is a one-piece garment with sleeves and legs and typically without integral coverings for feet, hands or head. The original jump suit is the functional one-piece garment used by parachuters.

The original skydivers' jumpsuits were simple garments designed to insulate the body from the colder temperature that's associated with higher altitudes and minimize the risk of covering important handles and grips. Today, however, the garment has found other uses.

Next to the maxi dress, it's one of the most popular summer outfits to wear. That's because it's made from comfortable and soft fabrics such as cotton and polyester. But, unlike maxi dresses, jumpsuits give you more freedom to move, which makes it more comfortable to wear them at any given time.

Jumpsuits are generally regarded as a garment of convenience, as they are simpler to wear. They are more of a put on and remove garment than an ensemble outfit. However, unless the jumpsuit has an opening on the rear (a "drop seat"), it is necessary to remove it entirely for bathroom use.

Jumpsuits are common as a prison uniform, particularly in the United States. The clothing is a convenient way to determine who is an inmate, and who is a corrections officer. Although bright orange uniforms are still in use, some institutions changed for other colours as orange jumpsuits became "cool" amid the hype over popular prison-set Netflix series Orange is the New Black. Furthermore, color-coded uniforms are fairly common use where different colours signify the inmate's custody level or issues like gender, potential safety risks, disciplinary history, severity of current charges and past convictions.Some institutions even went back to striped uniforms to prevent that escaped inmates may be mistaken for sanitation, utility or highway workers.

Aviators and astronauts sometimes wear insulated, fire-retardant jumpsuits or flight suits where other types of clothing can potentially float or flap about in zero gravity or during high-G maneuvers.

Drivers in motor racing wear jumpsuits for protection against fire and (in the case of motorcycle racers) leather suits for abrasion.



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