Papermakers in Italy were not only expected to produce footballs and football cards, they were expected to churn out the paper.
The average daily wage of a papermaker in Italy in 2016 was $3,890 and they had to produce 6.8 million pieces of paper per day.
Here is a look at the most important papermaking tasks that made it into the daily papers and the most challenging ones that required a bit more skill.
Creating the ball.
The first task that papermakers had to master was the creation of the ball in order to be able to print the game’s logo and the national colours.
There are two main methods that paper makers use for this: the first is the use of the ink that was used to print a soccer ball, the second is the process of grinding a paper into the shape of the letter A. The former is a process that is quite laborious, especially when compared to the latter, but it was the first step that made the papermakers job easier.
The ball was produced by heating the glue on a piece of paper and applying it to a sheet of aluminium foil that was placed onto a spinning motor that produced a high speed motion that allowed the paper to adhere to the aluminium foil.
The paper was then pressed onto a tray that was attached to the spinning motor, where it was pushed onto a metal plate that was mounted on a metal frame that was then bolted to a wall.
The process was repeated for a total of 18 steps, with the final step being a final brushing of the paper with water.
This took about 30 minutes.
Designing the crest.
The crest design was the second part of the process.
It involved the first four steps of the manufacturing process: grinding a piece with the paper, pressing the paper onto a wooden base and pressing the wood onto the metal frame.
The final step was a final brush with water that resulted in the ink and paper being removed and the finished product ready for printing.
The total number of steps for the design of the crest was 10, which was the same number of paper mills in Italy that produced footballs, football cards and soccer balls.
Design and painting the game.
The game’s official crest was made by the paper mill that was the main manufacturing hub in the city of Naples, with an average daily turnover of 4.2 million pieces, and a staff of 200.
In terms of the cost per piece, this means that it would take around 6.5 paper mills to produce the same amount of paper as a football card.
The staff of the mill were expected in the papermaking process to churn a total 6.7 million pieces per day, which translates into about 3,000 papermaking staff.
Design, printing and packing.
The next step that paper mill workers had to tackle was the production of the official crest.
This was an arduous task that involved a process of blending the ink with a piece a piece that was put on a wooden plate and placed onto the spinning machine.
The finished product was then printed onto a sheet that was secured onto the base of a spinning wheel that drove the paper through a roller that would produce a high-speed motion.
The roller was then set on a tray attached to a metal base that was bolted to the wall.
Each roller was manually driven for a maximum of 25 minutes, which took around 1.5 hours.
Packaging and delivery.
The last step in the manufacturing of the national team crest was the delivery of the game balls.
The national team was required to receive balls from the factory, then stamp them with the stamp of the country that they were coming from.
The stamping process took about 4.8 hours, which meant that it was about three times longer than the stamping of a football ball.
Printing and delivering the official footballs.
The country that the national footballs were produced from was not known until after the game, but when the game was over, the national soccers were handed out to all the players who had played in the competition.
The amount of stamps printed in Italy was 2,000 per person, and each player received about 60 stamps.
The finishing touches.
The entire process was finished by the end of the day, with a final touch of the final product, which consisted of the stamp, the ball and the wooden plate.
The international reputation of football.
The Italians pride in their national team, which is why, in the year following the competition, the number of national team players increased from 25 to 35 and the number in the World Cup from 10 to 15.
In 2016, the Italian Football Federation (FIG) awarded the Italian team with the European Footballer of the Year award, the highest honor in football.
Here, the players are presented with a medal in honour of their achievements, and they are also given an extra-sized shirt for the occasion.
The legend of Italy’s national