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ORDRE Weekly

This week's roundup looks at how the future of trend prediction lies in tech innovators, how a t-shirt sewing robot could radically shift the apparel industry and more

  • CFDA, ALCU join forces for New York Fashion Week
  • The robot startup using static electricity to make Nike sneakers
  • The future of trend prediction will come from tech innovators, not fashion designers
  • Technology is eating fashion
  • This T-shirt sewing robot could radically shift the apparel industry
  • Networking site for creatives looks to prove its worth at NYFW
  • Jose Neves: The magic of bricks-and-mortar shops will never die
  • How blockchain could boost the fashion industry
  • Fast fashion's surprising origins


CFDA, ACLU JOIN FORCES FOR NEW YORK FASHION WEEK

WWD

"The CFDA is encouraging its members to speak out about the need to protect hard-fought constitutional rights and freedoms."

 

THE ROBOT STARTUP USING STATIC ELECTRICITY TO MAKE NIKE SNEAKERS

Business Of Fashion

"Grabit, a robotics startup, makes machines that can work at 20 times the pace of humans."

 

THE FUTURE OF TREND PREDICTION WILL COME FROM TECH INNOVATORS, NOT FASHION DESIGNERS

Quartz

"As trends shift, the ability to apply real-time and even predictive insights is a huge advantage. Leveraging this information to predict the next big thing can differentiate the winners from the losers in the retail industry. And technology can help."

 

TECHNOLOGY IS EATING FASHION

Business Of Fashion

"Fashion companies that don't embrace technology are sitting ducks just waiting to be picked off by sharp-shooting software companies, argues Marc C. Close."

 

THIS T-SHIRT SEWING ROBOT COULD RADICALLY SHIFT THE APPAREL INDUSTRY

Fast Company

"In a soon-to-open Arkansas factory, 21 production lines manned by the Sewbot will be capable of making 1.2 million T-shirts a year–and the ripple effects will soon be felt in garment factories in the developing world."

 

NETWORKING SITE FOR CREATIVES LOOKS TO PROVE ITS WORTH AT NYFW

Digiday

"For its first major public effort, SohoMuse is partnering with fashion designer Malan Breton during New York Fashion Week to livestream his runway show. Viewers will be able to purchase looks in real time directly through the networking website. Blockchain company Tokenly powers the see-now-buy-now infrastructure, and all viewers will receive a token that gives them access to products as well as future information on collections."

 

FARFETCH BOSS JOSÉ NEVES: 'THE MAGIC OF BRICKS-AND-MORTAR SHOPS WILL NEVER DIE'

Telegraph

"Revealing the limitations of your business is an unusual move for any chief executive, particularly one who is hoping to take his company public in the near future. But José Neves, the boss and founder of luxury goods website Farfetch, is passionate about why the world of internet retailing can never fully recreate the “magic” of bricks-and-mortar shops."

 

HOW BLOCKCHAIN COULD BOOST THE FASHION INDUSTRY

Business Of Fashion

"Blockchain could be used to make every SKU produced by every brand accessible to any retailer, editor or consumer, feeding new digital tools that would massively democratise the curation of fashion, argues Charles Beckwith."



FAST FASHION’S SURPRISING ORIGINS

Racked

"Both the high-low collab and ultra-efficient manufacturing were born out of WWII-era austerity."