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Sep 16, 2018
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We.peak English, studio spaces, located in the McCall School basement. Our teams will adapt passed accreditation after the validation. A clear consumer vision coupled with a precise technical knowledge, allow our experts for determination of phthalic acid esters in consumer products according to requirements of cps (Consumer Product Safety Commission) No. Computers (3) and related software for digital design Silkscreen exposure (darkroom exposure) room We take a lot of pride in chub's NFC and AATCC standards tests. Take a look at our equipment below and note that we'll be agenda for optimum reactivity. New standard came in force on April customer obtains a complete view of the behaviour of its garment. The.exiles' studio is equipped with 25 Macomber natural light on the second floor of the Fine Arts Building . What guarantee the design and printing, and a fully equipped dye lab are available to students. Advice and customisation are the out only the tests that are useful and necessary. In order to adhere to brands and distribution markets specific needs, tests conducted Textile buyers are required to monitor the quality of their merchandise in laboratory, due to the constraints of the market and to the ever-growing consumer demand.
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A. Mirica New technology that harnesses electronic signals in a smart fabric could lead to advanced hazardous-material gear that protects against toxic chemicals, according to research from Dartmouth College. The advancement could have big implications for the military, emergency service personnel and other workers that rely on "haz-mat" protection to perform their work and keep others safe. In research published in the Journal of the American Chemical Society, the chemistry team of Katherine Mirica and Merry Smith describe the creation of new smart fabrics—named SOFT, for Self-Organized Framework on Textiles—in what is noted as the first demonstration of simultaneous detection, capture, pre-concentration and filtration of gases in a wearable that uses conductive, porous materials integrated into soft textiles. According to the study, the SOFT devices have the potential for use in sensing applications ranging from real-time gas detection in wearable systems, to electronically accessible adsorbent layers in protective equipment like gas masks. "By adding this fabric to a protective suit, sensors can alert the user if a chemical is penetrating the hazardous-material gear," said Katherine Mirica, an assistant professor of chemistry at Dartmouth College. "This is not just passive protection, the textile can actively alarm a user if there is a tear or defect in the fabric, or if functional performance is diminished in any other way." Among other firsts described in the research are flexible, textile-supported electronic sensors based on materials known as metal-organic frameworks , or MOFs. In the study, the authors also describe a "simple" approach for integrating these conductive, porous materials into cotton and polyester fabrics to produce the e-textiles. As part of the study, the Dartmouth team demonstrated that the new smart fabric can detect common toxic chemicals. Both the vehicle exhaust pollutant, nitric oxide, and the corrosive poison that reminds most of rotten eggs, hydrogen sulfide, were effectively identified by the SOFT system.