The picture shows that the electronic textile produced by Anura Rathnayake continues to function after repeated machine washes. Anura uses light emitting diodes to act as a demonstrator but the inclusion of other semi-conductor chips is certain to lead to a host of new wearable technologies. Applications include body monitoring in medicine and sports, the full integration of RFID chips into textile products and, in the long term, the integration of communication devices and more sophisticated electronic systems.
- David Browning, Head of MediCity, Roger Mahadeo, Senior Project Specialist at Olympus and Dr. Colin Cork of the... fb.me/2MPHbmrAL 6 days ago
- The Advanced Textiles Research Group will be exhibiting at the Nottingham Trent University Showcase event on the... fb.me/1c7LfMYTb 1 week ago
- Introducing Pasindu Lugoda. Pasindu has been awarded a VC’s Bursary from Nottingham Trent University to study for... fb.me/1JzHstv3i 1 week ago
- The Advanced Textiles Research Group notes Intel’s video promoting the “Make it Wearable” scheme:... fb.me/19yIB04Ah 1 week ago
- Ekael Mbise (right) is pictured with Sarah Davies, a senior lecturer in the School of Education, together with a... fb.me/2ah4uVImh 2 weeks ago