65%Polyester + 35%Cotton
60% Cotton + 40%Polyester
50%Nylon + 50%Cotton

Fabric Type:
Ripstop / Twill

XS – XXL or customization

Double layer stand-up collar with Velcro fastener
Crease on the back to increase the volume
Fly with zipper and velcro closure
Elbow / buttocks / knees are reinforced with double layer fabric
Velcro on each arm and chest for patch attachment
3 extra wide belt loops at the waist, perfect for military belt

Bridging Land and Sea
The British Army Uniform Marine Camouflage exemplifies the importance of versatile attire. Its design is optimized for both land and maritime settings, enabling soldiers to seamlessly transition between different operational environments.

british military dress uniforms,army navy uniforms,marine corps bravo uniform

What camo does the British Marines use?
The new NATO procured uniform, or rig in Marine parlance, is lighter in weight, has higher tear-strength, is faster drying and is more breathable than typical cotton/nylon material. Instead of the previous multi-terrain pattern, the uniform now uses the US Crye Precision’s MultiCam camouflage pattern.

What camo pattern does British Army use?
The Multi-Terrain Pattern (MTP) is the standard camouflage pattern of the British Armed Forces. As part of the British Ministry of Defence’s (MOD) Personal Equipment and Common Operational Clothing (PECOC) programme, three new camouflage patterns were considered for issue to British forces.

What camo does the British SAS use?
British DPM Camouflage (Disruptive Pattern Material) is a four-colour woodland camouflage pattern that the British Army used for over 40 years. Ideal for use in temperate climates, there was also a two-colour desert DPM camo for use in the Middle East.

When did the British stop using DPM?
In service 1960–2016 (for main UK forces)

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