A Monograph on "Solid"
- strategically engineered stretch zones for full range of motion
- laser perforations for added ventilation
- self-fabric collar and adidas brandmark on the right shoulder
"Solid" may refer to: colors, foods, a state of matter, a state of being awesome.
These Adidas adizero Solid Polos can be described as "solid" using any of those definitions.
They come in a variety of solid colors, which means the color of the shirt is solid. What I mean is they aren't striped or prints or plaid or paisley or anything like that. Just the classic, "my shirt is one color" look. Solid.
I guess they technically can be a solid food, in the same way that anything that can be ingested can be "food."
(Our lawyers have repeatedly urged me to disclaim that "These shirts are not foodstuffs and should not be considered thusly in perpetuity and throughout the known and unknown universe[s]." I've argued that if anyone were actually to eat the shirt, it would just be Darwinism at work; we've agreed to disagree, though I lost the battle at leaving out the disclaimer, obviously.)
Anyhow, these shirts also exist in a non-gaseous, non-liquid, non-plasmatic state of atomic organization at room temperature—which is to say: these shirts are solid matter. Stretchy, yes, but still solid.
You can wear it and it won't drip off your body or evaporate into the air. And better yet: it is constructed in such a fashion and using materials which will help in allowing other liquids that may drip off your body (namely: sweat) to evaporate more quickly into the air, keeping you cooler as you play.
Finally, these shirts are solid. Not just in scientific terms, but also in 1970s-ese. In other words, they're super cool.