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Chemicals wear uniforms to official meetings and work. The uniforms vary in colour. The uniforms consist of a coat, trousers (or a skirt), gloves and boots.

Acetone in her uniform


The coats are asymmetrical and fastened on the side of the chest. Fastenings can be on the left or right side of the chest depending on the Chemical's gender. The coats have epaulettes as decoration and do not specify the Chemical's position or rank. The fastenings and epaulettes are always golden in colour. There are long and short coats for different occasions. Despite their tight look, long coats allow a wide range of freedom of movement. Organic Chemicals and Inorganic Chemicals have slightly different coats.

Dichloromethane's uniform

Chemicals' coats are forbidden to be entirely black or white. They also cannot wear non-golden fastenings and epaulettes. Non-Chemical individuals can wear entirely black or white coats with epaulettes that are not gold in colour. Formaldehyde is assumed to have the lightest coat, which is coloured dark beige. Coats are usually darker than shirts but exceptions exist.

File:Perchloroethylene Chemical Culture.png
Perchloroethylene wearing her uniform

Long coats have 8 side fastenings and short coats have 5 or 7 fastenings. The most common coat colours are red, dark blue and purple.

Chemicals wear a white armband with their formula written on.


Shirts are made of cotton by default but some Chemicals who cannot wear cotton may have their own shirt made of another kind of fabric. Most shirts are coloured light blue.