Scientists have created a thin cloak that can render anything it covers undetectable, and that proves yet again that we're living in the science fiction future.
It's tempting to want to throw everything in the dryer, but certain fabrics and items should be handled with more care.
At the FashionWare show, there were at least some tech-forward garments you might see real people wear. And that's a good thing.
The Finnish company's CEO John Dargan tells us how it has created a blueprint for brands such as Adidas to weave connected, data-gathering tech into their garments.
A series of 3D-printed garments is inspired by space travel, symbiosis and the medieval astronomers of the Middle East.
LikeAGlove smart garments act like high-tech personal shopping assistants, checking your measurements and finding you clothes that fit.
Apple has patented a bit of Nike+ tech that could tell you when it's time to buy new clothes. Handy, or annoying?
At Cupertino, they appear to be dancing in the corridors, while at previous rivals, there is the rending of garments and wailing. How did this happen?
U.K. design students fashion powerful garments that aim to explain the neuroscientific underpinnings of bipolar disorder, epilepsy, autism, Alzheimer's, and more.
The SOLO clothes hanger collapses with a quick touch to free your garments single-handedly. It's one of the latest crowd-sourced inventions to reach the market through design collaborative Quirky.