The 'Páirc' design was ubiquitous in 1994, though Antrim were different from many counties in that they had contrasting sleeves.
Change to neck (with green and gold trim reversed), while the new GAA logo now appeared.
The county's football jerseys featured the logo of Flo-Gas.
Like a lot of other counties, Antrim had a brief flirtation with Connolly in the mid-90s. This strip had a lot of the same trappings as the Clare top of the time.
Whiskey manufacturer Bushmills took over sponsorship of both the county teams as O'Neills returned. Sleeve design changed while green trim disappeared.
Long-sleeved version of the new jersey. The size of the Bushmills logo could well have contravened GAA regulations.
For the All-Ireland quarter-final, Antrim played in an unsponsored jersey. A conflict between Bushmills and competition sponsors Guinness is our best guess as to why.
New design with county crest on sleeves, while the Bushmills logo was also tidied.
Again, the jersey for the All-Ireland quarter-final was without a sponsor.
A stock O'Neills design for the new jersey, with black more prominent than it had been.
Green returned as the tertiary colour, though black remained central thanks to the sponsor's logo. Sleeve and body trim failed to line up, a common O'Neills fault, but the shadow pattern was rare to see.
With Bushmills having opted not to renew their deal, for a few games in early 2007 Antrim wore shirts with the logo of the county's supporters' club on the front.
Eventually, Creagh Concrete came on board, leading to a new, cleaner design with aspects of the new crest on the sleeves.
Front numbers added.
Anohter change later that year saw white cuffs appear.
Cuffs gone, and the GAA logo was also updated.
Brand-new clean design wth a v-neck, green now only present on the numbers.
White sleeves returned, after an absence, on another collarless shirt. Asymmetrical stylings were a new feature, with a hexagonal pattern also present, though the blue numbers raised an eyebrow.
New shorts used, with the saffron block featuring the same pattern as on the shirt.
Perhaps surprisingly, given that the previous shirt only lasted for two championships, this was launched at the end of 2014. A clean design which also manages to be progressive.
Interestingly, the county's hurlers and footballer both wore this design on the same day - the hurlers beat Antrim and the footballers lost to Clare in a Casement Park double-header. Not a bad design, one that was not seen on too many other shirts.
Colour-clashes with Wexford saw the hurlers don a simple reversal of the shirt launched in 2010.
An early-season game with Fermanagh was played before the footballers' new set for the year had arrived and they wore a previously-unseen black version of the pinstriped jersey.
For the league game against Wexford in 2014, the hurlers wore the black shirts with the new shorts - but, as Wexford's jerseys were now dark purple - the changed caused more of a clash.
In the Ulster football clash with Donegal, Armagh donned a new black shirt. Annoyingly, the shade of yellow trim didn't match that used on the normal kit, creating a mismatch with the shorts and socks.
When Antrim met Wexford in the All-Ireland hurling qualifiers, they changed again despite a clash not existing. Stylistically, this took a lot of cues from the saffron jersey.