Cut File - Zipper
Instant download file in SVG, DXF, PDF, and .studio3 format.
You will receive the text/pattern(s) in the picture.
YOU WILL RECEIVE
ONE ZIP file
-1 SVG file
-1 DXF file
-1 PDF file
-1 .studio3 file
PLEASE ensure your machine is compatible before purchasing these files.
Common cutting machines/software that WILL work with these files:
-Silhouette Die Cutting Machine
-Silhouette Design Studios
-Cameo- (Import SVG)
-Cricut Design Space- (Import SVG and Import Vector)
Gideon Sundback designed the modern zipper in 1913. The patent for the "Separable Fastener" was issued in 1917 to Gideon Sundback, who also created the manufacturing machine for the new device. The "S-L" or "scrapless" machine took a special Y-shaped wire and cut scoops from it, then punched the scoop dimple and nib, and clamped each scoop on a cloth tape to produce a continuous zipper chain.
The popular North American term zipper came from the B. F. Goodrich Company in 1923. The company opted to use Gideon Sundback's fastener on a new type of rubber boots and referred to it as the zipper, and the name stuck. The two chief uses of the zipper in its early years were for closing boots and tobacco pouches. Zippers began being used for clothing in 1925 by Schott NYC on leather jackets.
In the 1930s, a sales campaign began for children's clothing featuring zippers. The campaign praised zippers for promoting self-reliance in young children by making it possible for them to dress themselves. The zipper beat the button in 1937 in the "Battle of the Fly", after French fashion designers raved over zippers in men's trousers. Esquire declared the zipper the "Newest Tailoring Idea for Men" and among the zippered fly's many virtues was that it would exclude "The Possibility of Unintentional and Embarrassing Disarray."
Celebrate the anniversary of the invention of the zipper with GreenStyle by downloading our free (limited time only) cut file!