Inside.The.Works.How.Our.Favourite.Foods.Are.Made.s02e06.Shoes.EN.SUB.MPEG4.x264.WEBRIP.[MPup] Make-Up: MPEG — 4 Measure Assess: 1280x720 DisplayAspectRatio: 16:9 FrameRate: 25.000 fps AudioCodec: AAC Channels: 2 channels SamplingRate: 48.0 KHz Gregg Wallace joins a charitable development true in the largest sports shoe works in the UK to see how they give rise to three-and-a-half thousand pairs of trainers every 24 hours by sewing 32 million characteristic stiches and using 140 miles of train of thought. He makes his own yoke of shoes and discovers how they put together 27 different pieces made from eight different materials which want auto and handbook stitching and finishing with a «roughening» android and a hot oven. He also meets the man who comes up with new designs, including trainers inspired by the three most acclaimed pub names in England. Meanwhile, Cherry Healey gets hands on in a tannery to help them modify thousands of rawhides into finished leather for the nation«s shoes, and finds out how a ballet shoe associates painstakingly turns 37,000 boxy meters of satin into a three months-of-a-million ballet shoes — some of which only last for one fulfilment. She also gets to block out her own court shoes at Cordwainers College in London, where she learns how to loop artistic ideas into commercial products — last year, sales of women»s originator shoes topped £532 million. And historian Ruth Goodman reveals how, when the sewing gadget was first introduced into shoe factories in the mid — 19th century, ancestral shoemakers went on incapacitate, rebelling against joining a restrictive development true. She also traces the surprising origins of the unprepossessing trainer to the overdue renege streets of Bolton, where Joe Care For invented his sustained pike in 1895, above his father's friendly store, and discovers that Reebok trainers were to begin with British