What better way to start off a new decade than another redesign? Superheroes are the celebrities who get the the most makeovers and plastic surgery of all. Wonder Woman dashes onto the cover of #600 in red spandex with a much more subtle W, black leather pants and ... is that a jean jacket? If you look closely you can see the tiny stars on the shoulders. The tiara is starting to turn into more of a circlet, with the point now facing downward. Those blister-inducing red boots have also been swapped out for black leather ones she can actually run in. Jim Lee wanted to give Diana's style an update with pieces closer to what women actually wear (with the exception of the lasso and gauntlet-bracelets) despite Lynda Carter's disapproval of the cap sleeves being replaced with crisscrossing gold straps once she took the jacket off. As WW's audience became increasingly female, it was less about sex appeal for the fanboys and more about a relatable superheroine who could at least seem somewhat normal. Not that a deity born on the isle of Themiscyra could ever be totally normal, but you get the point.
Another Wonder Woman who never made it onto the air was Adrianne Palicki, whose suit looked like it was made of blinding metallic spandex that wouldn't allow a human being to breathe for more than half a second. It was trying too hard to be the vintage Wonder Suit it wasn't. Somehow, the show ended up with a huge underground fandom.
DC reimagined Diana again after that epic fail, giving her a Wonder Suit variant that held on to classic elements like the star motifs and the W-eagle while rearranging them slightly, such as placing a star on either hip of her briefs and adding a W choker to match her bodice. There was no discrepancy about whether the tiara was pointing upward or downward because Cliff Chiang gave it two points and ended any potential for artistic controversy right there.
She was revamped again for the New 52 (topmost image) when sales started going to Hades. Gold accents changed to silver, with a slimmer tiara and armband, and her sword mysteriously had no scabbard. Her top was so perilously low-cut it must have only stayed in place by magic.
David Finch soon made over the underdressed heroine again, this time adding some serious star epaulets and covering extra skin with (surprise) more spandex. His accessorizing was also quite impressive. You don't want to mess with those spiked bracelets.