First of all, remember that you are buying second-hand clothes, coming from different eras and brands.
The sizes that you will find on the labels sometimes may represent values that are far from reality, so we recommend that you read the measurements that you find on the description of each piece.
We assure you, we measured them one by one, not exactly the funniest thing to do when you are alive, but we did it with love, so that you can buy on our site with the utmost precision and safety, so we can also avoid unnecessary returns.
Now, on our site you can buy more or less 3 types of products, for each of which we have created a table. The types are as follows:
1) Those that you wear as a single piece and go from the shoulders (or from the waist), up to the knees (or just before or after), such as skirts and dresses.
2) Those that cover the bottom part and that you put on one leg at a time (some champions can even two legs at the same time), such as jeans, shorts or overalls.
3) Those that cover the upper part, such as shirts, sweatshirts, sweaters, coats or jackets.
Probably you may end up buying a suit or a tracksuit, in these cases you will have to consult two tables.
In case you are looking at a dress, measurement “a” is taken from shoulder to shoulder, "b" corresponds to the sleeve, taken from the point where the shoulder begins to where the sleeve ends, measure "c" is the chest, taken from armpit to armpit (it must be doubled if you want to know the circumference, so you have to take the calculator and multiply by two...) and "d" is the overall length of the dress, measured from where the neck ends to the bottom edge of the dress. Measure "e" is the waist (also here it should be doubled if you want to know the circumference), while the "f" is the length of the skirt, measured from the waist to the bottom edge.
This table helps you when you are buying (long or short) pants or overalls. There are usually three measurements: the "a" is the width of the waist (as usual to be doubled if you want to know the circumference), the "b" measures the outer leg, from the waist to the end while the "c" tells you the size of the inside leg, from the crotch to the bottom end of the leg. With these two data you can understand how they will fit you, for example if you are in front of "high waist" pants or not.
This table will come handy for most of our garments, the main measurements that you need are three: the letter "b" tells you the length of the sleeve; the letter "d" measures the chest (from armpit to armpit, and must be doubled if you want to know the circumference), while the letter "e" tells you the total length of the items, from where the neck ends at the end of the cloth, whether it is a shirt, a jacket or a coat.
Occasionally we may provide the measurements of the shoulders ("a"), the collar ("c") or even the waist (for coats and long jackets).