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1940s USN Training Sweater

Size Guide
How to measure

1. Shoulder

Think of a line going from your armpit straight upwards to your shoulder. Measure between those two points and hold the tape measure straight.

2. Chest

The chest measurement is taken as a circumference measurement around your chest at the widest point. Stand in a relaxed posture and breathe out.

3. Sleeve

The sleeve length measurement is taken from the point of your shoulder (where you took the shoulder width measurement), following your bent arm down to where you want the sleeve to end. Bend your arm slightly when taking this measurement. This measurement is the full length of the arm.

4. Length

The tops length measurement is taken from the top of the shoulder, close to the mid side of your neck, following your body down to the point where you want your tops to end.

1. Length

With the pants/trousers buttoned up, spread the pants/trousers on a table, floor or any other flat surface, with outseams on both corners. After removing all wrinkles and any fullness, measure the length from the top of the waistband.

2. Waist

The waist measurement is taken as a circumference measurement around your waist just above your belly button. Stand in a relaxed posture and breathe out.

3. Thigh

Starting at the crotch seam and ending 1–2 inches below the hip area.

4. Leg Opening

Spread the pants/trousers on a flat surface e.g. table or floor. After removing any fullness or wrinkles, start measurement beginning from one side of the leg opening to the other side of leg opening.

5. Seat

The seat measurements Just take a circumference measurement around your seat at the widest part and you're good to go.

6. Front Rise

With the pants/trousers buttoned up, spread the pants/trousers on the floor or table; next remove all wrinkles, and measure this region by starting from crotch seam spot to the spot of the waistband.

7. Inseam

The inseam is measured from the crotch along the inner side of the leg straight down to the floor. Stand upright, do not bend the leg, and ask someone to help you take the measurement.
How to measure

1. Shoulder

Think of a line going from your armpit straight upwards to your shoulder. Measure between those two points and hold the tape measure straight.

2. Chest

The chest measurement is taken as a circumference measurement around your chest at the widest point. Stand in a relaxed posture and breathe out.

3. Sleeve

The sleeve length measurement is taken from the point of your shoulder (where you took the shoulder width measurement), following your bent arm down to where you want the sleeve to end. Bend your arm slightly when taking this measurement. This measurement is the full length of the arm.

4. Length

The tops length measurement is taken from the top of the shoulder, close to the mid side of your neck, following your body down to the point where you want your tops to end.

1. Length

With the pants/trousers buttoned up, spread the pants/trousers on a table, floor or any other flat surface, with outseams on both corners. After removing all wrinkles and any fullness, measure the length from the top of the waistband.

2. Waist

The waist measurement is taken as a circumference measurement around your waist just above your belly button. Stand in a relaxed posture and breathe out.

3. Thigh

Starting at the crotch seam and ending 1–2 inches below the hip area.

4. Leg Opening

Spread the pants/trousers on a flat surface e.g. table or floor. After removing any fullness or wrinkles, start measurement beginning from one side of the leg opening to the other side of leg opening.

5. Seat

The seat measurements Just take a circumference measurement around your seat at the widest part and you're good to go.

6. Front Rise

With the pants/trousers buttoned up, spread the pants/trousers on the floor or table; next remove all wrinkles, and measure this region by starting from crotch seam spot to the spot of the waistband.

7. Inseam

The inseam is measured from the crotch along the inner side of the leg straight down to the floor. Stand upright, do not bend the leg, and ask someone to help you take the measurement.
You save: 20% ( $11.00 )

DESCRIPTION
The USMC or USN training Sweater in the 1930s-1940s use a one-word collar, which was helpful for sailors to take off their clothes quickly after falling into the water. To facilitate sports, the shoulders were very wide, close to the chest, and some even exceeded the chest width. The length is shorter and has a v-neck collar setting.
  1. Materials: 500g Ringspun, 100% cotton
  2. Color: Navy / Gray / Original
SIZE & FIT
Model is 5' 8”, weighs 158 lbs and wears a 38/M

Size Shoulder Chest
IN CM IN CM
34/XS 18.9  48 40.6  103
36/S 19.7  50 42.5  108
38/M 20.5  52 44.5  113
40/L 21.3  54 46.5  118
42/XL 22.0  56 48.4  123

Size Sleeve Length
IN CM IN CM
34/XS 21.9  55.5 23.6  60
36/S 22.4  57 24.0  61
38/M 22.8  58 24.8  63
40/L 23.2  59 25.6  65
42/XL 24.0  61 26.2  66.5
SHIPPING
Free shipping on orders $99 (U.S. dollar), Otherwise, a shipping fee of $6.99 will be charged.
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RETURNS
BRONSON offers 30 days returning period.
Click here to see our full return & exchange policy.
* All items must be returned in unused, original condition with tags attached.
FAQ
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