Event Title

Hyperresonance

Presenter Information

Lushan Sun, Auburn UniversityFollow

Description

Designers have utilized engineered prints to strategically position images in creating optical illusion but are limited in utilizing engineered prints on multilayered translucent fabrics. In this design case study, 3D visual illusion was explored in a wearable ensemble through applying engineered digital imagery on silk organza using digital textile printing technology. The overall ensemble design was inspired by the ethereal effect of tree branches and glass windows during daylight. The ensemble was symmetrically designed with two main components with silk organza and twill. The poncho was digitally printed and constructed with three layers. A strapless dress with white bodice was designed to contrast the translucent organza layers in the poncho. The illusion creates in image shift and distortion based on the viewer's position and thus resulted a visual hyperressonance. This study suggests that such technique requires designer's understanding of dimensionality of lighting, fabric texture and color during the 2DCAD process.

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Nov 10th, 10:00 AM

Hyperresonance

Designers have utilized engineered prints to strategically position images in creating optical illusion but are limited in utilizing engineered prints on multilayered translucent fabrics. In this design case study, 3D visual illusion was explored in a wearable ensemble through applying engineered digital imagery on silk organza using digital textile printing technology. The overall ensemble design was inspired by the ethereal effect of tree branches and glass windows during daylight. The ensemble was symmetrically designed with two main components with silk organza and twill. The poncho was digitally printed and constructed with three layers. A strapless dress with white bodice was designed to contrast the translucent organza layers in the poncho. The illusion creates in image shift and distortion based on the viewer's position and thus resulted a visual hyperressonance. This study suggests that such technique requires designer's understanding of dimensionality of lighting, fabric texture and color during the 2DCAD process.

 

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