"With the semi-annual New York Fashion Week coming to an end, there were a few particular designs which left many people quite intrigued. With 3D printing becoming more and more a part of fashion, at least on runways as of late, it was no surprise to see 3D printed textiles on display at one of the more popular fashion events in the world."
"What if those shoes are bright green, blue and yellow plastic with a rubbery serpent for a heel? That’s the latest creation from Dr. Michaella Janse van Vuuren, a 3D printing designer, whose newest fashion collection, Garden of Eden, tells you more about where the fashion industry is going than where it’s coming from."
"Most fashion designers tend to prefer needle and thread to 3D printing, but it’s slap bang in the middle of that grey area, where clothing overlaps with science and technology, that Iris van Herpen is happiest. She often uses 3D printing, high-tech fabrics and scientific studies to create her garments, experimenting with technology, electricity and biology to achieve boundary-pushing visual effects."
"Ever since they started in 1987, Belgian bags and accessories brand Kipling has given its monkey mascot a prominent role. No one can say ‘Kipling bag’ without referring to the iconic monkey key chains. For their latest collection ‘Monkey Madness’, Kipling and Materialise took it one step further. Based on the Monkey Madness collection, the “City Jungle Shopper” is a co-creation between Kipling and Materialise to showcase Kipling’s trademark monkey in the world’s first fully-flexible 3D Printing material TPU 92A-1."
The finale to 25 other breathtaking ready-to-wear and Haute Couture designs was the 11th dress Iris van Herpen has 3D printed in collaboration with Materialise and her 3rd with Austrian architect, Julia Koerner.
"Nine months of research and 2,000 hours to print: That's how long it took student Danit Peleg to complete her final design project. Peleg, a 27-year-old recent graduate from the Shenkar College of Engineering and Design in Israel, decided to create her entire collection using a 3D printer."
The design studio Nervous System has invented a novel process that allows a flowing dress to emerge from 3-D printed plastic. Called Kinematics, their bespoke software combines origami folding techniques with novel approaches to 3-D printing, which push the technology’s limits.
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