How to dress like a Bomba sockista

In the early 1980s, the world’s most famous shoe manufacturer, Nike, launched its first super-stretch sock.

It was so stretchy that, even after a couple of decades, the fabric would be stretched to an incredible thickness, making it extremely durable.

This is what the Bomba shoe looks like in the cold.

The sock is made from a special type of fabric called Bomba, which is an incredibly tough material that can stretch and flex to the point where it’s almost like a rubber.

And it’s incredibly light weight.

It’s only about 70g (0.36oz) and is one of the lightest socks in the world.

You can also buy a sock with more than 50g (1.3oz) of Bomba.

There are even Bombas for men and women.

The Bombas are made from polyester, which can stretch to nearly the limit of what you can bend.

And that’s exactly what they are.

The fabric is actually made from silk and is a super stretchy material.

In the 1970s, Bomba sued the British company Adidas and sued for patent infringement, claiming that Adidas copied its patented technology and created a sock that is even thinner than the Bombas.

In a landmark ruling in 1994, the British High Court of Appeal overturned the patent, but the Supreme Court in 1996 ordered the company to pay £10m in damages.

That ruling was upheld by the Supreme Courts of Canada, New Zealand, Australia and France.

In 2001, the Supreme court in New Zealand ordered Adidas to pay €3.3m to a pair of Bombas it produced and then to a British man who sued for damages in the US.

Adidas has a very good track record when it comes to defending against patents.

But for a brand that has been accused of copying the Bombamas, the court decision may have made them a bit more cautious.

In 2016, the Bombacas sued Adidas, alleging that it was infringing on Bomba patent by using its trademarked “Bomba” name on its shoes.

The US Patent and Trademark Office issued a ruling in 2016 that rejected Adidas’ claim, finding that Bomba was a unique, original and distinctive trademark, and that it did not infringe on Bombas patent.

It noted that Bombas trademarks had a very broad definition, so they were not necessarily limited to shoes.

It also noted that Adidas had an existing patent on the term “Bomban” that was assigned to Adidas.

Adidas is not the only shoe company to have sued Adidas over Bomba patents.

In 2018, Adidas sued a British company called Ape in the European Union.

Adidas claimed that Ape infringed its Bomba trademark by using the word “Bombas” on a pair that it produced.

Adidas had previously sued Nike in the same European Union court, but this case was the first to be filed against Adidas.

The case is still pending.