^ ابAt the end of 1995, contract with Rapido ended for the first time, and the contract was signed with Nike. The kits were designed and supplied by Rapido and debuted in the match against Saudi Arabia on October 31, 1995. After signing contract with Nike, South Korea still played friendly matches and the qualifiers for the 1996 Olympic Games with the same kit as before, with the only difference being the Rapido's logo being covered by a makeshift patch with the Nike logo.
^ ابAccording to the designer Tomoko Bando, who designed the Nike's first kits for South Korea, the kit was inspired by Taegukgi . This kit was first worn by the Olympic team at the match against Colombia on July 8, 1996. In the 1996 Asian Cup, the shirt number changed from black to white, as well as being made with a shiny fabric. In Japan, this specific kit was referred to as the "Coca-Cola Kit" (コカコーラ･ユニフォーム،Kokakōra Yunifōmu؟), due to the pattern's similarity with the Coca-Cola Wave. In the 1996–97 season, during the 1998 FIFA World Cup qualifiers, the South Korean team didn't wear the blue away kit in any of the matches after their defeat against Iran in the 1996 AFC Asian Cup, where the kit was worn.
^ ابFor four years there were no changes to the basic design, but the only changes made in 2000–01 season were the number font printed and the goalkeeper kit.
↑These were the first kits to bear the KFA logo in the left chest of the jersey, rather than the Taegukgi. In the 2002 World Cup, almost all of the Nike-sponsored teams had the jerseys in a fluorescent tint, resulting in the Souuth Korean kits being made in a shade of red closer to pink.