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Japanese chemical company Asahi Kasei, has created a flexible electronic cable called Roboden that stretches by a factor of 1.5, much like the human skin. Many electronic yarns and threads change resistance when pulled or stretched, which can reduce the power in a circuit unwillingly or by design. This is the basis of woven and knitted stretch sensors that are currently being explored.

Stretchable electric cable acts like skin

liquid MIDI: paper goes electronic to create unique controls and sounds http://www.designboom.com/technology/ejtech-liquid-midi-07-20-2015/

liquid MIDI is an experimental textile interface for sonic interactions, exploring aesthetics and morphology in contemporary design.

Textiles that monitor heart rate and could control your mood. [Wearable Electronics: http://futuristicnews.com/tag/wearable/ Futuristic Clothing: http://futuristicnews.com/tag/clothing/]

LED textiles with sensors that monitor heart rate and could deliver visual feedback on your mood.

Watch the healing process with a digital x-ray cast. Amazing!

Fun Tattoos for your cast. Want your X-Ray on your cast? Send us the digital file of your x-ray, and we’ll send you back your break in print, ready to be applied directly to your cast.

Imagine a honeycomb graphene lattice adhered to fabric and then nano-electronic built right on top of it. Sounds like CenTexBel and INESC-MN have a real alternative to Project Jacquard.  (june 2015) This E-Textile Could Replace Your iPhone | Co.Design | business + design

This E-Textile Could Replace Your iPhone

This E-Textile Could Replace Your iPhone - Woven into actual fibers of fabric - graphene - honeycomb lattice made of carbon, virtually transparent, one atom thick, capable of conducting electricity.

Machine-knit Identity-preserving Balaclava.  This balaclava is knit from cotton yarn and the design is from a bitmap file, in which pictures of designer's head from every angle were photoshopped together into a single rectangular image.

Where the project all started: Andrew Salomone wearing a balaclava with an image of his own face knitted on to it.

One of the pioneers in electronic textiles is Rehmi Post, a Visiting Scientist at the MIT Center for Bits and Atoms, who earned his M.Sc. at the MIT Media Lab for the development of e-broidery,[1] a means of fabricating electronic circuitry on wash-and-wear textile substrates. Examples of his pioneering work in this field have appeared widely in museum collections, including a long-term loan to the Welcome Wing of London's Museum of Science.

One of the pioneers in electronic textiles is Rehmi Post, a Visiting Scientist…

Wearable Solar Dress Turns You Into A Walking Power Plant

Wearable Solar Dress Turns You Into A Walking Power Plant

Wearable Solar is a project led by Christiaan Holland and Pauline van Dongen, along with a team of researchers, to create flexible solar cells that can be easily embedded in clothing, essentially making the wearer a walking power plant.

Test pattern made from the nylon-silver-based conductive thread.  Conductive jellyfish, singing hexagons, hoops and crocodiles: two days of e-embroidery March 18th, 2012

Test pattern made from the nylon-silver-based conductive thread. Conductive jellyfish, singing hexagons, hoops and crocodiles: two days of e-embroidery March 2012

E-static Shadows by Zane Berzina. A woven e-textile that responds to electrostatic charges.

Woven E-textile Tapestry. E-static Shadows is a woven electronic textile, developed by Zane Berzina, that responds to electrostatic charges.

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