It's time for the Uni Watch Holiday Gift Guide, our annual roundup of unusual gift items that are uni-related, logo-related or otherwise connected to the visual culture of sports.
It looks great when both teams wear color on the field or floor -- provided there's enough contrast, Uni Watch writes.
The Royals-Giants World Series has been a uniform traditionalist's dream, writes Paul Lukas.
The intersection of religion and uniform imagery elicits strong opinions, but there have been a handful of teams and players who have figured out how to display their faith.
Derek Jeter is part of an exclusive club: Active players who have worn a retirement patch bearing their own name.
Here's a look at the various logo changes the four major sports have all undergone through the years, writes Paul Lukas.
Trades at All-Star break can lead to a scramble to determine what uniform should be worn, as Jeff Samardzija's situation shows, Uni Watch reports.
Alex Torres wears the first pitcher safety cap despite its lack of fashion, while other sports update their looks, Uni Watch notes.
Overall, the new Charlotte Hornets uniforms get high marks -- even if they are still purple and teal, Uni Watch writes.
One team was first to wear shorts and batting practice jerseys in the major leagues. Uni Watch tells us which team and more first and lasts in uni history.
The Mets are having a miserable season, but they lead the league in one unusual category: player names rendered in lowercase lettering.
You need a keen eye to see some of the subtleties, but a surprising number of MLB teams have inconsistencies in their uniform programs.
From memorial patches to throwbacks, here's a look at how some of baseball's significant traditions first began.
The Cubs and Diamondbacks will be wearing throwbacks Wednesday, but the uniforms won't have anything to do with either the Cubbies or the D-backs.
SpeedFlex introduces a new innovation in helmet technology that could greatly disperse the force of impact
Traditionalist fans want to keep Chief Wahoo but don't want debate to divide them from other Indians fans, Paul Lukas writes.