To mark the Centenary All-Ireland hurling final in 1984, special jerseys were ordered. The Cork coat of arms, GAA's new logo and the county name in Irish all featured.
Barring the centenary hurling final of 1984, this was the first time a crest appeared on a Cork jersey.
The long-sleeved jerseys remained crestless, however.
Variant, worn in All-Ireland football final, with the word 'Corcaigh' on the right sleeve.
New jersey first seen in the All-Ireland football final. The crest was now rendered in colour and there was white piping along the shoulders and around the arms.
Cork won the 'Double' of All-Ireland senior hurling and football titles in 1990 - with slightly different shirts worn in the two finals. 'Corcaigh' was on right sleeve for the hurling decider against Galway.
For the second part of the Double, the footballers had two red stripes on the collar as they beat Meath in the final.
Long-sleeved jersey featuring crest for the first time.
The crest now featured on the sleeves and shorts while the cuffs disappeared. This style was first seen in the Munster SHC semi-final win over Waterford on June 2.
Two weeks after the Waterford game, Cork footballers played Kerry. With sponsorship allowed now, for this game and the Munster hurling final and replay loss to Tipperary the name of local company Barry's Tea featured on the jerseys.
Relaxed sponsorship rules allowed the Barry's logo to be bigger and the shorts returned to a plainer design.
Sleeve crests now rendered in colour.
New design first seen in Munster football win against Kerry.
New GAA logo added.
Possibly harking back to the big 'C' on the front of the old blue and saffron jerseys of the early 20th century, Cork now had them on the sleeves.
After the jersey's first outing in the awful loss to Limerick in the Munster championship, the ends of the sleeves were altered slightly, with a red line added.
The Barry's Tea deal ran out after Cork exited the two senior championships in 1997, so the All-Ireland U21-winning hurlers had the county name in Irish across their jerseys.
Esat Digifone came in as new sponsors, starting a relationship that would last 15 years, taking in the company's takeover by O2.
Very rare long-sleeved jersey, used mainly in the McGrath Cup pre-season competition.
Cork premiered a new design for the Munster hurling clash with Limerick. Navy was now a part of the shirt, with a more subtle style on the sleeves, incorporating the ship from the county coat of arms.
Tiniest of changes, with 'Corcaigh' under the crest now written on a banner.
The new style was a subtle upgrade on previously, with the most noticeable difference the inclusion of the logo of O2, who had bought out Esat. The sleeves were now of a raglan cut.
Again, not too many differences though the collar was now red and the sleeves and sides had a slightly darker red.
At the start of their three-in-a-row quest in 2006, the Cork hurlers reverted to classically-inspired hooped socks.
Three stripes appeared on the Cork jersey for the first time since 1976, but this time they were allowed by the county board.
While the footballers continued to use red socks, they now had three stripes to match the rest of the kit.
Front numbers added (hurling).
New GAA anniversary logo - from June onwards the football team began to use the hooped socks too.
Anniversary logo on football kit, though they changed to hooped socks in mid-June.
No navy trim on this new offering, which had three 'scrawled' stripes on the front and an odd dark red 'tick'. This led to an unusual placement of the O'Neills wordmark.
O2 departed as Cork sponsors when its contract ended on December 31, 2012. The previous shirts were worn for the McGrath and Waterford Crystal Cups in early 2013, but for the first few league games Cork carried the logo of the Mercy Hospital Foundation, promoting testicular cancer awareness.
A logistical error before the league game with Down meant that Cork lined out in an unsponsored version of the previous design.
The search for a new sponsor ended with Chill Insurance taking over, their logo in purple and green on a white background. White returned to the neck but the collar was still red, while black was now a trim colour on the white stripes.
Nice, clean lines rather than the three-stripe flashes characterised the first collarless shirt but the inclusion of black wasn't really needed.
As part of the commemoration of the 1916 Rising, which signalled the start of Ireland's War of Independence, against Kilkenny Cork wore a shirt representative of that worn a century previous.
Esat Digifone logo added - while on the change strip it was in the corporate colours, here it was rendered in red.
Donal Óg Cusack's championship debut against Waterford in the Munster semi-final saw him in red and white hoops, a design often favoured by Ger Cunningham.
For the Munster final and All-Ireland semi-final, a modified version, with slightly narrower hoops, was used.
In the All-Ireland final against Kilkenny, a red-collared version was worn.
Cork launched a new jersey with navy trim in 2000, and the hooped goalkeeper shirt also received modifications.
White shirt with same sleeves as outfield jersey, albeit in long-sleeved format.
Cusack wore a short-sleeved hooped shirt for All-Ireland semi-final against Offaly.
Hooped version (red and white reversed) with the new crest and navy cuffs, as used by football goalkeeper Kevin O'Dwyer.
The launch of another new shirt saw a matching GK jersey, again with red sleeves.
Cork hurling's darkest day, the qualifier loss to Galway, had Cusack wearing a version of the jersey with a plain red collar and cuffs.
Navy version, worn when Cork donned white away to Galway in the 2003 hurling league and in football against Armagh (2003) and Westmeath (2004).
Return of the hoops - noticeably narrower - with the newer-style O'Neills collar.
Long-sleeved version of new hooped jersey, used in the 2004 league.
Updated design to coincide with launch of new Cork jersey.
Long sleeves, used in league.
The Cork hurlers began to use hooped socks in 2006.
Another change in design, matching the style of Cork's new jersey.
The footballers continued to use the red socks, however.
Front number added (hurling).
Front number added (football).
GAA 125 logo replaced the old design.
Anniversary logo added to football GK kit. The football team finally switched to hooped socks in June of 2009.
A strange variation seen in early part of 2009 hurling league - top two hoops removed, possibly to make the GAA logo easier to see.
Cork launched another new jersey for 2010, and the goalkeeper shirt was a mix of plain white and hoops.
Rare change goalkeeper shirt, used against Armagh in 2010, despite having 2009 anniversary logo.
A colour-clash with Down for the 2010 All-Ireland final meant Cork had to wear white, with goalkeeper Alan Quirke donning a reversal of the normal goalkeeper shirt.
New change goalkeeper shirt for games against teams in white, plain navy with no trim other than the requisite logos.
For Cork's All-Ireland qualifier meeting with Down, Alan Quirke wore the regular red jersey, albeit with the numbers in a different font.
'Proper' hoops back again, worn only by the hurling goalkeepers at first before the football netminders followed suit.
Variation of new hooped jersey, with white neck insert. Worn against Tipperary in league semi-final, the game which proved to be Cusack's last for Cork.
White replaced navy on the frontal number.
No navy sleeve stripes.
No navy sleeve stripes and white neck insert.
Mercy Hospital Foundation logo, used after the ending of the O2 deal.
Unsponsored version worn by football goalkeeper Ken O'Halloran against Down.
New goalkeeper shirt with Chill logo, white again becoming the first-choice option.
Cork's first football game after the Chill announcement was away to Tyrone, forcing O'Halloran to wear a blue edition of the outfield shirt, and it had more than a few airings.
Despite the availability of the blue, hoops made a welcome return when a change was required against Waterford in 2014. The sleeves were almost identical to the 07-09 offering, though a red number was silly.
Whereas the 2013 white goalkeeper shirt retained an all-red collar, this was a pure reversal of the outfield shirt.
As with the previous set, a blue iteration was also available when required.
Following the pattern of the previous set, there was also a hooped alternative, first seen on successive nights in January as Cork faced Waterford in hurling and football. This time the numbers were white.
The last time Cork wore shirts without collars was in the 1976 Munster final replay against Kerry, when the players entered into a deal to wear adidas kit without the permission of the county board - before that, you'd have to go back to the early 20th century. 

The new offering for 2016 is certainly cleaner than its immediate predecessors, though the inclusion of a minimal amount of black on the sleeves was hardly necessary.
New York
Cork's minor football team reached the All-Ireland final and Down were the opposition. This was the first Cork change jersey to feature a crest.
Cork met Armagh in the league quarter-final and lost the toss for changing. Not a straight reversal of the normal jersey - the neck and, oddly, the castles on the crest, were white.
Cork's first game after winning the All-Ireland was against Down, and slightly altered change jersey was worn. Essentially the goalkeeper shirt, it was devoid of piping and had a full red collar. Oddly, for two league games against Armagh in '91, neither side changed.
Cork met Down in the 1992 All-Ireland hurling semi-final and the following year's national league quarter-final. In both games a reversal of the home shirt was worn.
Reversal of new design, worn against Down in the All-Ireland SFC semi-final.
New GAA logo added and Guaranteed Irish logo now in the middle. Worn against Louth and Armagh in league games.
The only sighting of a white version of the 'C'-sleeved jersey was a league game against Armagh.
White version of the new 2002 jersey, though retaining the red sleeves. The footballers used it against Armagh, while unusually the hurlers changed away to Galway.
For the league clash at home to Westmeath, the footballers now used a version with the O2 logo in navy.
Unusually, the launch of the red jersey was not accompanied by a white version being put on sale. Cork being paired with Armagh in the All-Ireland U21 football semi-final meant that this one-off was produced.
Following a few months after the new red jersey was this white effort, which curiously featured more navy than red. Successfully worn by the Cork minors when they faced Armagh in the All-Ireland quarter-finals. Also used in 2011 league against Down.
For the All-Ireland final against Down, a special white jersey was produced, the same design as the other one but without any navy.
Another meeting with Down in 2011 meant another change. Almost identical to the 2010 final shirt, this had no red cuffs and the GAA logo was the more usual turquoise.
Another variation seen against Armagh in the league in 2012, featuring navy numbers instead of red.
Identical to the goalkeeper shirt, this was used by the hurlers in the Canon O'Brien Cup against UCC at the start of the year. This competition was inaugurated in honour of former manager, Fr (later Canon and Archdeacon) Michael O'Brien.
As with its predecessor, this got a run-out in the January clash with UCC in the Canon O'Brien Cup.