Actually, if you make a noticeable change in the product, even if the product is not 100% original, it is considered original because of the change. That doesn't mean color scheme, but Miro adding thigh slits, lengthening the rib cage and changing bits here and there makes the measurements unique. We see a similar product, but it is in fact a new item. That's how people get around copyright laws in the States. It was rampant back in the 1990's in the comic book industry. Sure, Rob Leifeld took flack for copying all his characters which were thinly veiled 'tributes' to long-existing characters held for ages by other companies, but he changed them just enough to be /technically/ original. (And turned those copies into a multi-million dollar estate. He even stole off himself, like making a copy of Deadpool for his own Image comics.) At least that was back then- not sure if laws have changed now, some 25 years later. And if the copyright expires, then the item is free game for all. And if something is trending, like a look or a design or a form, then everyone's minds go in similar circles because that makes sense. I can't tell you how many times I felt my characters were being ripped off by a number of people producing art so similar that they simply HAD to be stealing from me. But in fact they were not- they did not know I existed and there was no internet being used back then like it is now. My art was not online then. But this happened /constantly/ and not just to me. I was sure I was being bugged! Nope. Nope, just the current trends.