The England football shirt has changed a lot over the years - here's our guide to how.
The 1966 World Cup in England was pretty memorable, with England winning it for the first time. The shirt used a thinner fabric, being lighter and slightly tighter fitting. The collar was out though, and long sleeves were in.
The 1990 World Cup was a classic tournament with England just missing out on third place. Their kit brought back a dark blue collar and modern technology brought in subtle designs on the sleeves and down the shirt.
By 2007 shirts had become hi-tech. The makers of this shirt claimed it drew away sweat and helped heat escape between skin and shirt. This was the start of technology shirts really becoming part of football shirt design.
The brand new England kit for 2014 World Cup claims to be the most hi-tech yet. It's taken the plain style from the 1950s and combined it with lightweight material, it will be super cool and lightweight in the hot temperatures of Brazil. The manufacturers also claim it has things like an "optical brightener" and "metallic weave". Compared with the old heavy collared tops of the 1950s, it just goes to show how much football shirts have changed.
At the 1954 World Cup in Brazil this was England's kit. It was very different compared to the kits we see today, it was made with very heavy cotton with 3 buttons down the front. It was also the first kit that used the England emblem we see on the shirt today.
The 1970 World Cup in the heat of Mexico, and England changed their kit to adapt to the conditions. They used even lighter material to help the players breath, keep them cooler and prevent sweating while playing.
The England shirt for the 1982 World Cup used breathable materials. It's also moved away from plain coloured shirts - with the red and blue over the shoulders it definitely stood out. As does Kevin Keegans's hair.