Unless you are somehow lucky with a body built around the size of the canvas, there is often a chance that a size M is larger or smaller than a retailer or other retailer. There may be a different fit. Also, with weight gain or loss, it complicates things, even more, when it comes to shopping for clothes.
However, thanks to researchers from John A. Paulson Engineering and Applied Sciences (SEAS) at Harvard University, this problem may be answered in the future. They have created a 3D-printable material made from keratin (the same protein found in hair), resulting in a wool-like substance that can remember ancient shapes and form a transformation when the stimulus is applied. Can give.
According to the researchers, they believe that this technology can help the fashion industry to reduce waste, by using these materials to create clothes that can transform and transform to suit the wearer, essentially making one-size-fits-all clothes. This means that fewer clothing sizes are required, which reduces material wastage.
They also think it could help users change clothes less frequently because since clothing (in theory) should always fit, it will result in less stretchy clothes, which is usually due to the need to change clothes every time it’s one and then.