The emphasis in the clothing compositions is on rich, playful textures and uneven coloration. As a consequence, the garments themselves are symmetrical, simple and closed forms without any demanding interventions to the structure. These objects examine the visual aspect, tactility, materiality, living motion and the architectonics of textiles. The colours are low in intensity and achromatic, except reds that pulsate within this pale spectrum.
Collection creates a new aesthetic through waste and scrap from the sewing industry. Model design is born from a vivid combination of scraps, colours, proportions and textures. Each model is different and unique. The design reveals a variety of wear options, from a classic snug suit to oversize. Models created from pieces symbolize versatility and multiplicity of a person, inspiring users to rethink their values and re-create their self's. For the presentation, author chose a place that sometimes resembles new constructions and sometimes an apocalypse, which makes to rethink future scenarios.
The changer was designed thinking primarily on the traveler's experience. Its shell has three layers. It can be freely switched size by turn the front knob. When you need to travel by business, it is a small check-in box. When you need to travel with a lot of things, it can be increased in size to become a large suitcase. It uses ABC+PC material and corners to protect against travel wounds. It has 50mm wide whisper-quiet wheels that allow you to glide through the airport.
The Growth Curve project carry out innovative experiments on the clothing structure, with fish bone as the support frame and elastic fabric used to wrap the surface, so that the clothing presents a 3D structure like "soft sculpture". At the same time, the clothing structure has the function of expansion and deformation, which can provide a variety of wearing methods for the wearer. The waste fabric produced in the process of clothing production is less, which is conducive to promoting the environmental protection and energy saving of the clothing industry.
XpreSole Panto an ecofriendly spent coffee grounds reused and ultra lightweight rainboot. One pair of boots makes from 15 cups of spent coffee grounds, a massive source of greenhouse gases when they are landfilled. With the circular economy in mind. It upcycles spent coffee ground as the major component. The innovative process covers a pair of boots lifecycles closely associated with community engagements from material harvest to reuse. With the innovative coating technology, XpreSole Panto designs as a rain boot based on a balancing act of sustainability and functionality.
This project was inspired by the traditional origami technique of folding a single sheet of paper and the functionality of washi paper, with its texture and breathability, a technique and material born in Japan. This origami mask is a project that combines two traditional elements that are familiar to Japanese people: washi and origami.