ganit goldstein goes parametric with the ‘gnomon’ set
3D fashion designer Ganit Goldstein presents the creation ‘GnoMon’ 3D-printed fashion A collection made of cut fabric. When it started Milan Design Week 2022, The project was part of the Stratasys SSYS 2Y22 exhibition at Superstudio Piu via Tortona.
‘GnoMon’ consists of four 3D-printed multicolored costumes. The found pieces show the method of direct printing on more than 600,000 materials, simulating several beach values, different textures and finishing techniques. Seven top designers from around the world, including Goldstein, were selected to showcase this unique technology. ‘The collection rethinks what is trendy and what is timeless within the framework of fashion seasons. [It] It represents a new form of textile design that incorporates 3D body scanning, digital pattern making and parametric modeling,’ He shares the designer.
Each item is made with the J850™ TechStyle™ 3D printer and 3DFashion™ technology. Thanks to a special calculation process, the system includes an inkjet polymer that adheres to different fabrics, which allows unlimited design of printed materials with different colors and transparency.
3D printed clothing from the ‘GnoMon’ collection by Ganit Goldstein, in collaboration with Stratasys LTD
Rethinking scales and seasons in the fashion industry
On her vision for ‘GnoMon’, Gannett Goldstein (see more here) writes: ‘Nowadays, mass production of clothing has become one of the biggest threats in the world. Today’s consumers They buy 60% more than in 2000 and keep half as much, resulting in 53 million tonnes of old clothes being incinerated or landfilled each year. The new collection sheds light on an alternative way to think about scales and moments in the fashion industry, where customization and timeless pieces can be a way to change the way we value clothing. That’s where the name ‘GnoMon’ comes from – inspired by an ancient astronomical instrument that measured the length of shadows to indicate the time in a day.’
Goldstein’s previous collection ‘WeAreAble’ featured a few 3D printed garments designed for VR. Update EU Horizon 2020. give away. She also looks at traditional textile productions such as weaving and embroidery, as seen in her project ‘Rhythm of Matter’, a large-scale piece of embroidery presented to the MA by the Royal College of Art and completed in collaboration with a textile manufacturer. SOUR In Switzerland.
A close-up shot of a parametric textile design
Parametric structures are printed directly on the fabric using the J850™ TechStyle™ printer