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Converse Shoes

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by

Emma Girod

on 19 September 2014

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Transcript of Converse Shoes

Converse Shoes
Emma Girod
History
Labor
Factors of Production
Factory workers
Warehouse workers
Ship drivers
Truck drivers
Distributors
Mechanics
Designers
Engineers
Managers
Customers
Natural Resources
Rubber to make up sole of shoe
Adhesive to connect fabric and rubber
Fabric to make up the majority of the shoe
Oil for shoe lace and tag
Dye to color shoe
Ink for the lettering and the box
Metal for the steel grommets
Cardboard box for packaging

Entrepreneurs
Capital Goods
Packaging Machines
Sewing Machines
Printing Machines
Trucks
Shipping Boats
Electricity
Designing Computer
Sorting Machines
Executives (CEO)
Store Owners to sell product
Patton for product
Provide Capital
Business Plan
Have 1000-5000 employees working at headquarters
Warehouse
Factory
Stores
Lace Weaver
It was in 1908 that the Converse Rubber Corporation opened
the very first version of the All Star basketball shoe was produced in 1917
In the 1920s, Converse All Stars were made in all black canvas or leather versions
Charles H. Taylor was a basketball player for the Akron Firestones
He liked what he saw in the All Star shoe and saw its potential for the sport of basketball
In 1921 he joined the Converse sales force, and later became the player/coach for the Converse All-Stars
In 1932, his name “Chuck Taylor” was added to the ankle patch
The "Chuck Taylor" All star basketball shoe was born!
Full transcript