No, we're not talking about Phil Jackson's signature offensive style. It's not a negative thing to have a more pronounced midsection. While this body shape doesn't mean you're overweight or unhealthy, it does mean that you've got to dress around your proportions. Much of clothing design is built for the complete opposite of this shape, so how do you accommodate this figure while wearing clothes that look dope?

Like any of the other silhouettes, you're looking for visual balance. While your shoulders are narrow compared to your midsection, focus on adding structure up top. This means passing on polos or narrow necklines (see: turtlenecks). Similarly, don't use opt for billowy shirting either. You don't want to seem like you're pinching your neck with your T-shirt, but that doesn't mean you need to look like you're dressed in a burlap sack.

Pay attention to color. There's a reason black has been popular for so long—it's a slimming color. Dark colors, like charcoal, navy, of course, black, instantly slim visually. Going all in, and being monochromatically dressed further streamlines your silhouette. If you're going to go for a print, vertical stripes are a solid solution, whereas horizontal stripes will leave you looking wider than before.

When it comes to bottoms, go for straight leg trousers, and tailor the leg as you dare. By going with a slimmer leg, you increase the visual width of your waist. When your figure already has a fuller waist, you're creating a visual imbalance that the rest of your outfit is likely trying to fight.

Looking at suiting, avoid the bulk that a double breasted suit brings to the table. Cop a single breasted, two button suit. Not only is it the most streamlined suit for your money, but it's universal appeal and simple style makes it something that's a smart buy for any body type. Follow this advice, and you'll be doing more with the triangle formation than the 2014-2015 New York Knicks.