How Do Bra Sizes Work? Contour And Cup

Good to all!

Let’s get on with the issue of size. As there are many things to explain and I am much hook up, I’ll be making deliveries chapters to not make very heavy thing

How do bra sizes work? Those who know, will think that this entry is bullshit. But unfortunately there are many people who do not yet know how they work. Seriously, a lot, more than you imagine that.

A shout to the world: The 90 is not a size! Or 95, or 100. That is average size, nothing more.

According to Diseaseslearning, bra size consists of a number and letter. The number refers to what we call the contour, and the letter refers to what we call the cup. The outline is given by the measure of our contour (forgive the redundancy) around the base of the chest, while the cup is determined by the measure of our outline around the widest part of your chest (usually at the height of the nipples).

Measure 2 determines the size of the contour. 
The measure 1 determines the cup.

So if you tell me to carry the 90, I can get an idea on how wide you back, but I know nothing about the size of your chest. The problem is that the big chains corsetry (and sadly many small too) are determined to put the entire population in 5 sizes and only sell the cup B. So that seems “normal” outside of the cup B and the rest they were strange things. So much so, that when someone tells us that it takes “the 90” we assume that refers to the 90B.

Contour sizes in Spain are from 5 to 5. Those usually find more easily in stores ranging from 80 to 100. Of course there are many more. The same with the drinks. The cups in Spain are represented by a single letter, in alphabetical order. A is the smallest, the B, as I said, is what we usually see in stores. The C cup D cup and can also be found in many places. And from there it is almost mission impossible, but as the head of this blog says, there is life beyond the cup D. There are many more, as many as ye imaginéis, but the farther in the alphabet are more difficult to find, but we’ll discuss this in other posts.

Logically, the greater the extent of the contour, the greater the size we use. But in the case of glass, the size increases the greater the measure the contour. That is, the cup size is a measure relative. Not all B cups are the same size and all of a certain size breasts use the same letter glass. Suppose that each of my tits the size of a tennis ball, and my size is 90C. Another person who has the size of two tennis balls chest does not have to take my same size. If your back is greater than mine, for example a 100, take less than D cup, because his chest in proportion to the contour is much smaller than mine. I made ​​a little drawing to illustrate it . As you can see, I have zero drawing skills, and less computer


In the drawings, the volume of the breast is exactly the same, but the constitution of each of the examples is different. Although breast size in absolute terms is the same, in relative terms the drawing on the left has more chest than the right, because being thinner contour, proportionately has more chest than drawing on the right. Therefore, the person on the left take more drink than the person on the right. He also carry a lower contour since its width is less back. As an example, the picture on the left could take a 85D and 95B of the right one. And there is an equivalence between different sizes in terms of volume, but not to extend this post, the better we talk about that in the next.