Hi-Tech Textile

Consumers turn to smart apparel for preventative measures

Implications - Smart fashion is continuing to grow in size and scope with hi-tech fabrics that display a wide range of possibilities. Beyond aesthetics, these intelligent textiles offer added value to consumers, especially in the realm of health and comfort. Such innovations indicate a growing brand responsibility to consumer wellness beyond the immediate use of the product.
SCORE: 5.5
This Year and Mild Top 4 Examples: 3,038 Total Clicks Aug 15 - Oct 16
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Consumer Insight Topics: TechArt & DesignScience
Responsive Glowing Clothes - The 'Futuro' Collection Interacts with Audience Members
SCORE: 8
This Year and Warm 703 Clicks Pub: Oct 18, 16
Responsive Glowing Clothes
The 'Futuro' Collection Interacts with Audience Members
The ‘Futuro’ collection features a range of innovative glowing clothes that interact with audience members as the models wearing the items approach them. The collection is part of the... [More]
Heat-Capturing Clothing - This High-Tech Textile is Made from Invisible Metallic Wires
SCORE: 3
Mild 917 Clicks Pub: Aug 15, 15
Heat-Capturing Clothing
This High-Tech Textile is Made from Invisible Metallic Wires
Scientists at Stanford University are working on a high-tech textile that could help consumers stay warm in some of the coldest environments. While conventional clothing does a decent job of... [More]
Emotion-Based Clothing - This Apparel Line Creates Custom Garments Based on a Customer's Mood
SCORE: 3.1
Mild 1,084 Clicks Pub: Aug 13, 15
Emotion-Based Clothing
This Apparel Line Creates Custom Garments Based on a Customer's Mood
Abstract_ is now creating custom garments based on the specific mood and emotions of the customer. While fashion has always been an outlet for individuality, this company puts a whole new spin on... [More]
Bacteria-Killing Textiles - This Antibacterial Fabric Could Reduce Hospital-Acquired Infections
SCORE: 3.5
Untested 334 Clicks Pub: Aug 15, 15
Bacteria-Killing Textiles
This Antibacterial Fabric Could Reduce Hospital-Acquired Infections
Researchers at Australia’s RMIT University developed an antibacterial fabric that can help to fend off harmful germs. Antimicrobial materials have already been used for a number of different... [More]
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