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  • Sneakers

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    Converse sneakersSneakers (also known as athletic shoes, tennis shoes, gym shoes, sport shoes, runners, or trainers) are shoes primarily designed for sports or other forms of physical exercise, but which are now also widely used for everyday wear. The term generally describes a type of footwear with a flexible sole made of rubber or synthetic material and an upper part made of leather, synthetic substitutes or cloth.

  • Mavenir

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    Mavenir is a technology company headquartered in Richardson, Texas, US. It markets and sells to communications service providers (CSPs) and to enterprises. Mavenir has a complicated corporate history. One part of it consists of pieces of Comverse, Inc. (which derived from the well-known Comverse Technology) and Acision; this combination formed an entity called Xura between 2015 and 2017. Another part of it comes from a start-up company called Ranzure. And another part comes from an earlier company called Mavenir Systems, which went into and out of Mitel Networks Corporation before becoming part of, and serving as the revived name for, Mavenir.

  • Plimsoll shoe

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    Traditional school plimsolls with elastic instead of laces. A small-sized plimsoll with a tartan design, using a CVO (Circular Vamp Oxford) design/style. A plimsoll shoe, plimsoll, plimsole or pumps (British English; see other names below) is a type of athletic shoe with a canvas upper and rubber sole developed as beachwear in the 1830s by the Liverpool Rubber Company. Plimsolls had solid rubber soles about 8 or 9 mm thick, to which the canvas was glued without coming up the sides (as on trainers). The effect when running was similar to running without shoes. The shoe was originally, and often still is in parts of the United Kingdom, called a "sand shoe" and acquired the nickname "plimsoll" in the 1870s. This name arose, according to Nicholette Jones's book The Plimsoll Sensation, because the coloured horizontal band joining the upper to the sole resembled the Plimsoll line on a ship's hull, or because, just like the Plimsoll line on a ship, if water got above the line of the rubber sole, the wearer would get wet. In the UK plimsolls are commonly worn for schools' indoor physical education lessons.

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