Forget the Thread and Needle: Start Printing Your Own Clothes

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Digital Zone

3D-Printing is employed worldwide in many different applications -the newest being'3D-Printed Clothing '. You will want to, right? Well, in the event that you ever held or seen a 3D printed object, you understand that the printer doesn't print together with your skin in mind. 3d-prints are often made from plastic and lack flexibility, thus restricting your movement. Most likely, the clothes would cause more scratches and bandages than their actual worth. So who would ever voluntarily wear 3D printed clothes? Well, who knows, someday it may be you.

 

3D Clothes at Paris'2013 Fashion Week

While many designers were busy showing off their latest creations, Dutch designer, Iris van Harpen, showed off a dark dress as well as a blouse and cape. From the eleven in van Harpen's Voltage collection, these two pieces were printer with Materalise's'Mammoth 3D Printer'and a Stratasys 3D Printer.

 

Another showstopper was a 3d-printed lace-like dress developed by Julie Koerner, an Australian architect and UCLA professor. Again, the machine of choice was Materialise's Mammoth Stereolithography printer. psychedelic décor Unlike a great many other printers, the Materialise's Mammoth uses laser sintering (a process where lasers fuse small particles together) and a specially designed material to be able to produce the soft, flexible outfit. This is the second time Koerner utilized'The Mammoth '. The very first time she created a semi-transparent dress that some in comparison to liquid honey.

 

Probably the most outlandish design was de a blouse and cape created by Neri Oxman, a professor at MIT's Media Lab. She used Objet's Connex to make her dress, which can utilize multiple materials in one single build -allowing Oxman to blend hard and soft into one. tapestry wall art Last Spring, Oxman used the same printer in her Imaginary Beings Collection where she displayed 18 printed 3d-printed sculptures.

 

World's First 3D Printed Clothing for Consumers

Paris'3d-printing innovation is great, but think about most people? Is 3d-printed fashion scalable? Well, there's some sign of broader appeal with Continuum Fashion's 3D-Printed Bikini, called the N12. Mary Haung and Jenna Fizel are the two masterminds behind Continuum Fashion. Using Rhino 3D's cad software, the two women developed the critical algorithm in charge of N12's circular pattern. Made from nylon 12, the N12 is smooth on your skin, waterproof and even gets convenient since it becomes wet. The material is 7mm thick or roughly 2-3 times how big an individual hair. Recently, Continuum has been pressing forward with 3d-printed shoes and dresses.

 

Future of 3D Clothing

3D-printing is continually pushing forward with new applications. As costs become lower, and 3d-printers be more prevalent, we can expect to see more growth in the Psychedelic clothing segment. 3D-Printing and fashion are perfections companions, since 3d-technology enable highly customized and personalized objects at a reasonable cost. In not-too-distant future, imagine perusing 3d-clothing online, interactively changing contours and shapes, and one week later, receiving your beautiful creation in the mail.

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