This electronic tagging system makes it easier for the coat check person to find your stuff quickly as you stumble drunkenly out of an event.
Researchers announced a solar-powered battery that can be woven into clothing, which could open an entirely new world of portable technology.
It probably takes less time to create a pair of 3D printed briefs than it does to actually put them on yourself. How's that for innovation?
NeverWet does exactly what it claims to do. It keeps anything you spray never wet. Or, you know, dry.
An EEG sensor can convert your brain activity into a custom scarf with an image of your thoughts on it.
This specially-equipped undergarment wards off attacks with a 3,800kV electric shock, and then sends a text to alert police.
The unlikely pairing of a chemist and a fashion designer has led to the creation of air-purifying textiles. The duo will debut a catalyzed denim kilt at the Edinburgh International Science Festival at the end of March.
Anyone who grew up reading comic books, was probably tempted to splurge a buck of their lawn mowing money on a pair of those X-ray specs advertised in the back. While any hope of seeing under people's clothes was quickly dashed once you tried them on, now there's a solution that actually works.
The randomized patterns of camouflage tricks the brain into thinking a person or object has blended into its surroundings, and to date we've seen it customized for various seasons or regions. A big problem however is the patterns have never really been created for exact environments. Now, a software design firm has developed a method for making site-specific camouflage
Most people hate doing laundry, so a couple of Chinese scientists say they have relieved us of this chore forever with a special fabric that cleans itself when exposed to sunlight.