How far has the vision for end-to-end digital transformation been realised? And how prepared are the next generation of fashion talent? We put together a unique event, in partnership with The University Of Manchester and a panel of forward-thinking technology vendors, to find out.
Swatchbook to integrate with Centric PLM™ solutions to provide seamless access to 100,000+ materials for their fashion clients.
The Interline and The University of Manchester unite for a festival of technology, celebrating the return of in-person events with a full-spectrum look at the future of fashion technology.
Across a keynote presentation and panel discussion, The Interline will help articulate the value of digital materials to an industry that has made digital product creation a priority.
While digital product creation promises rapid turnarounds, and revolutionary ways to shorten product lifecycles, significant bottlenecks exist in the material digitisation process. Machine learning could offer new ways to automate and accelerate the creation of digital materials at scale.
COVID turned digital materials & 3D assets into survival tools, but the Boston footwear giant could be a guiding light towards what's going to be possible with digital product creation post-pandemic.
Why the right 3D environment could be the key to unlocking the potential of end-to-end digital workflows, and to powering on-demand production.
As fashion moves further into digital product creation, digital materials are increasingly in the spotlight. But creating them has been a more complex, time-consuming process than most designers can afford. Machine learning could be about to change all that.
The digitisation of material sourcing is a matter of efficiency and business continuity for large enterprises. For micro-brands and emerging designers, it's a door to a whole new world.
Dakota Murphey explores some possible trends in fashion technology for this year. Dakota has more than a decade of experience in business growth, working independently as a business consultant for a number of years.
Combined, digital materials and machine learning could offer a route to more sustainable research and development. Provided the playing field is kept even.
Digital materials are essential to digital product creation, which means it's vital they're built with creative designers in mind. But what does that actually mean?
As the popularity of digital materials explodes, competing commercial interests could get in the way of realising their true benefits. This article considers a different, more democratic approach to digitisation.
Building a digital product creation workflow relies on digital materials that behave identically to their physical counterparts. The technologies are in place to make this happen, but as an industry we still need to slot the pieces together.