In the last WORTH Partnership project – related blog, we told you the story of the young designer’s
2nd trip to the Austrian capital. Continue reading to find out more about how our cooperation continued and resulted in beautiful fashion pieces even in today’s challenging times.
Have you wondered which other colours are there to be found in microorganisms? Let’s have a look at a bacterium that shines bright pink to blood-red. It has intrigued scientists and artists alike for more than a century and has maybe affected human history for much longer!
Bali is a very special place. The people are so kind and immersed in their traditions it was wonderful to see them dancing and the happiness. The climate and the island is amazing. Time feels different there.
Following our introduction to natural sources of dyes, let’s take a closer look at a specific example: a long-known family of purple bacteria called Chromobacterium. Read along to find out how it was discovered and where to find it.
Across the EU, startups, small companies or projects at the intersection of design and technological innovation are on the rise. Despite the fact that networking and finding others with similar visions out there seems to be easier in the digital age, the EU fosters multisectoral thinking and internationalisation of small and medium-sized enterprises (SME) in a number of ways.
In June 2019, Vienna Textile Lab attended the sixth annual innovation summit of Wear It Berlin, an event dedicated to wearable technology. Conferences like these can be a crucial turning point for start ups, as they have the power to assemble people who share visions, interests, ideas and sparks.
Natural dye resources are generally associated with plants, flowers, fruits, some people might think even beyond that. Latest developments in biotech research, however, add algae, fungi and bacteria to the list of resources for natural, biodegradable pigments.