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adidas Present Euro 2024 Kits

With the Stripes brand behind them, Belgium, Germany, Hungary, Italy, Scotland, Spain, and Wales all have their home and away outfits unveiled as their technical sponsor unveil the adidas Euro 2024 kits. As of this writing, the first six are already assured of being able to showcase their strips in Germany, while Wales is still battling it out through the playoffs. Getting their new uniforms out should give them a boost in their quest to secure their attendance in the tournament. Each nation would surely want their kits to be synonymous with this year’s Henri Delaunay Cup. But more importantly, this is a great time to unite their fans under one kit once their starting XI steps on the pitch.

The Red Devils will be identified by their maroonish red home and light blue away kits. With black and gold accents, the main outfit evokes a sense of luxury and fashion while also paying homage to national tones. The bright blue backdrop of the secondary outfit takes inspiration from the popular cartoon character Tintin. Both jerseys have an embossed print of a tessellation of 3D diamonds, with the crown symbol spread across the said graphic on the former and the 1895 founding year on the latter.

Germany opts for that classic black and white for their home. But it is not completely devoid of design elements as it has a colour draping on the shoulders that has a black to red to orange transition effect. And hidden within those colours is a polygonal pattern that evokes memories of the 1994 World Cup kit design. The pink and purple combination of the away is a fresh one though for Die Mannschaft. It is inspired by the digital metaverse and the intention to connect to young fans, but it also has that 1994 kit design influence and applies it in reverse from the ground up.

As the Magyars are inching their way towards football resurgence, the design of their kits taps on to colour dominance, an understated way of establishing national connection to supporters, in identifying their main and secondary strips. The red home takes on white and green for its trims, while the white away does the same to red and green.

The defending champions also keep it plain and simple with their colour choices: blue for the primary and white for the secondary outfit. For their primary kit, the body trims go in white while the shoulder stripes express a national flag look. The secondary shirt puts all the trims and stripes on the lefthand side in red and the opposing ones in green. Both shirts have an all-over pattern of the letter ‘i’ that has been reimagined into a digital look and feel.

Despite having a relatively dark navy base, Scotland’s home kit delivers familiarity to the Tartan Army followers through the zoomed-in, collage type expression of their bespoke pattern. The nation, however, is not afraid to try something fresh and bold for the away shirt. It has a relatively clean, light-based application of celeste cyan that is complemented by the purple logos and shoulder stripes. Still, the Tartan influence is there to be seen on the sides of the shirt.

Spain joins the minimalist theme of other kits. Spain’s red first strip has that minor yellow touches here and there. It might not be a daring or modern take, but it certainly is familiar and drums up that national support. Moving on to the second strip, and we see a kit that has that garish pale neon yellow view. On top of that, the sides of the shirt has a light blue panel with splashes of white. All-in-all, Spain’s secondary kit symbolises the bustling beaches of the country during summer.

Will we see the kits of The Dragons paraded at the Euro 2024? We’ll know in a few weeks. But we might actually see them soon on the pitch during the team’s playoffs. With a simple red look and green shoulder stripes, Wales home gives prominence to the curved body trims, striped with green, yellow and red, on the sides of the lower half. Wales away, also with a simple coloured look in yellow and minor green details like the peripheral body detailing and shoulder stripes, also intends to put the highlight elsewhere. This time, it points to the parallel horizontal zigzag pattern in red and green that flow towards the back.

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