A tribute to one of the richest teams in the world, Paris St. Germain, this ball is dressed in their colors. This is a ball meant for everyday use, so you can get out there and show off your favorite club to everyone. It is made from polyurethane and has some polyester inside of it, making it slightly different than the Messi ball. The polyester buttresses the butyl bladder, causing it to retain air and shape. It is machine stitched and has 26 panels, so it may take a little bit of getting used to the first time. Like the Messi ball, it comes at a pretty steep price, so it may be a little pricey if you aren’t a PSG fan!
In 1937, the regulation soccer ball put on a little weight, increasing from 13-15 ounces to 14-16 ounces. Soccer balls used to be made exclusively of leather. Not so these days! Current technologies have come up with leather-like synthetic materials that are softer, more lightweight, water-proof, and perform as well if not better than leather soccer balls. As for the look, early soccer balls were tan but difficult to see from the stands; although white leather-washed soccer balls are known to have been used. White soccer balls replaced their tan predecessors in the 1950s, and were composed of 18 panels. Black spots were added to allow soccer players to track the ball's swerve. Today's soccer balls come in an array of colorful designs and styles to suit every player.
The soccer ball has gone through various changes just as the football game. As opposed to yesterday’s football ball that had stitches and seams and the classic black and white design, today’s soccer balls are designed with the latest technology that lets the ball bend more, fly quicker and also dip harder. Besides, they are quite soft that they let players kick the ball further without risking injuries. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DGp37du0xbQ