If we're lucky the future of fashion technology will not only give us clothes that change color, but also more outfits that move while we move like the new Fluid Dress.
How do you know that an iPod Nano worn as a watch is cool? Because the prettiest thing in touch technology just met up with the raddest thing to happen to wrists: the slap bracelet.
This shirt isn't trying to hide the fact that it's all about spies. I mean, you've got your James-Bond-looking-dude right up front there, and the words "From Tokyo With Love" paying even more homage to 007. The big secret? That camera said James-Bond-dude is holding actually works.
True old school geeks would be excused for snapping up promotional Tron Legacy swag in the run up to the movie sequel, but why not burnish your tech cred by creating your own Tron gear that actually works.
Spending extended time in space can also be dangerous. Besides the inevitable meteor showers and hostile aliens, astronauts also have to contend with things that are harder to defend against, like slowly losing bone mass. A new elastic jumpsuit may be able to help astronauts stay healthy, and keep them looking like superheroes while doing it.
Ben Heck, king of the video game modders, has gone and made a shirt based on the game Portal. It has a portal on the front that lets you see right through to what's going on on the other side. It's pretty clever!
So, let's say you've managed to snag some support from the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (or DARPA) and have access to some military-grade software. What would you do with it? Design a flying car? A laser gun? If you're these two guys, you make one hell of a hoodie.
Besides having a decidedly sci-fi friendly name, the Pseudomorph self-painting dress is possibly the last ball gown a woman would ever need.
Scratching your glasses usually means you've just ruined them, but an Israeli researcher has figured out a way to etch a lens so that it acts as a bifocal — letting the wearer see things both near and far — but without the hassle.
What if instead of trying to pick between different shirts in the morning, you reached for a spray can instead? Some scientists at the Imperial College London have made it a reality, using a cocktail of cotton, polyester, plastic and solvents.