Design and Development of 3D Printed Textile Structures.

Research output: Non-textual formDigital or Visual Products

Abstract

3D printing is shaping new business models and is leading the way in rapid prototyping. From Product Design and Engineering and most recently into Fashion and Textiles. This manufacturing revolution poses challenges for conventional business models for example, items to be produced locally, leading to shifts in existing supply chains and global logistics. Advancements in Additive Manufacturing in textiles recently enabled designers to produce 3D printed garments directly from raw material, such as polymer, in a single manufacturing operation. This technology not only has the potential to reduce waste, labour costs and CO2e, but can moderniseclothing production by encouraging localised manufacturing and production. In this research all existing 3D Printed Structures have been identified, compared and analysedin both their physical design, textile like properties and uses. Comparing the structures to each other and the existing traditional textile structures allows this research team to identify areas for improvement and development and potential uses for each type of structure and manufacturing method. This information will inform new 3D printed textile design going forward and can be built on as the technology develops further. A number of 3D structures designed and developed as new textile structures using 3D printing at the University incorporating recycled materials from post consumer waste polyester.
Original languageEnglish
Media of outputFilm
Publication statusPublished - 5 Jul 2017
EventNew Designers - Business Design Centre, London, United Kingdom
Duration: 5 Jul 20178 Jul 2017

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Textiles
Printing
3D printers
Rapid prototyping
Product design
Supply chains
Logistics
Polyesters
Industry
Raw materials
Personnel
Polymers
Costs

Cite this

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title = "Design and Development of 3D Printed Textile Structures.",
abstract = "3D printing is shaping new business models and is leading the way in rapid prototyping. From Product Design and Engineering and most recently into Fashion and Textiles. This manufacturing revolution poses challenges for conventional business models for example, items to be produced locally, leading to shifts in existing supply chains and global logistics. Advancements in Additive Manufacturing in textiles recently enabled designers to produce 3D printed garments directly from raw material, such as polymer, in a single manufacturing operation. This technology not only has the potential to reduce waste, labour costs and CO2e, but can moderniseclothing production by encouraging localised manufacturing and production. In this research all existing 3D Printed Structures have been identified, compared and analysedin both their physical design, textile like properties and uses. Comparing the structures to each other and the existing traditional textile structures allows this research team to identify areas for improvement and development and potential uses for each type of structure and manufacturing method. This information will inform new 3D printed textile design going forward and can be built on as the technology develops further. A number of 3D structures designed and developed as new textile structures using 3D printing at the University incorporating recycled materials from post consumer waste polyester.",
author = "Emma Grain and Ertugrul Unver",
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Design and Development of 3D Printed Textile Structures. Grain, Emma (Author); Unver, Ertugrul (Author). 2017. Event: New Designers, Business Design Centre, London, United Kingdom.

Research output: Non-textual formDigital or Visual Products

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