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FAbric // abrasion resistant.

slide protection. Abrasion resistant:
**Abrasion resistant fabric withstands surface wear from rubbing, extending the life of a product and protecting the person who wears it.**

Classic by nature and classic by style there are a multitude of reasons leather never goes out of fashion.  If you are a lover of ‘’Op shopping’’ (aka thrift stores), you will always find real leather making a star appearance as this material can last a lifetime!   When it comes to motorcycle gear, leather continues to hold its fame for being highly abrasion resistant as it literally acts like a second skin.
 
 
The thicker the leather the safer it is, yet the heavier it gets, so keep this in mind when comparing price to quality because you don’t want it to weigh you down.  If you are buying brand new, they do take time to break in and mould to your body shape, but once they do you never want to take it off!
 
leather

Cordurais a collection ofsynthetic fiber-based fabric technologies used in a wide array of products including luggage, backpacks, trousers, militarywear and performance apparel.[1]

Created by Stephanie Kwolek, DuPont™Kevlar®is a heat-resistant para-aramid synthetic fiber with a molecular structure of many inter-chain bonds that make Kevlar® incredibly strong. Best known for its use in ballistic body armor, Kevlar® also has many other applications because of its high tensile strength-to-weight ratio.

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armour // Impact resistant

Armour increases the chances of a motorcyclist surviving an accident. The most common form of armour was high-density foam but viscoelastic material has become more common. It is fitted into the shoulders, elbows, back, hips and knees of motorcycle clothing

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Certifications

For many years, the most recognised method for evaluating protective motorcycle clothing was the European Standard EN13595-1:2002. This clothing standard was for professional riders. The standard offered 2 levels of protection: Lower (level 1) or higher (level 2) protection with an emphasis on impact abrasion resistance, seam burst resistance, tear strength and cut resistance.

In 2017, a new European Standard began development and EN17092 was created. The standard itself follows similar testing methods, with abrasion resistance, tear strength and seam strength key factors that are assessed.

In replacement of the level 1 and level 2 rating system, a new class system was introduced. Class AAA garments provide the highest possible requirements, whilst Class AA and Class A garments each have lower requirements, respectively. The tests vary significantly between them. For example, Class A jackets do not require any abrasion resistance on the back. And neither Class A nor AA trousers need have any abrasion resistance on the buttocks (a high-risk area for abrasion). Only Class AAA trousers must have abrasion resistance to protect a rider's backside.

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