Wearables, Smart Textiles and Nanotechnologies: Applications Technologies and Markets

  • ID: 3784262
  • Report
  • 258 pages
  • Cientifica Ltd
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FEATURED COMPANIES

  • Adidas
  • Chonbang, Co. Ltd.
  • Formosa Taffeta
  • Land’s End, Inc.
  • nCoat, Inc
  • Sefar AG
  • MORE
The past few years have seen the introduction of a number of wearable technologies, from fitness trackers to “smart watches” but with the increasing use of smart textiles wearables are set to become ‘disappearables’ as the devices merge with textiles.

The textile industry will experience a growing demand for high-tech materials driven largely by both technical textiles and the increasing integration of smart textiles to create wearable devices based on sensors. This will enable the transition of the wearable market away from one dominated by discrete hardware based on MEMS accelerometers and smartphones. Unlike today’s ‘wearables’ tomorrow’s devices will be fully integrated into the the garment through the use of conductive fibres, multilayer 3D printed structures and two dimensional materials such as graphene.

Largely driven by the use of nanotechnologies, this sector will be one of the largest end users of nano- and two dimensional materials such as graphene, with wearable devices accounting for over half the demand by 2022. Products utilizing two dimensional materials such as graphene inks will be integral to the growth of wearables, representing a multi-billion dollar opportunity by 2022.

This represents significant opportunities for both existing smart textiles companies and new entrants to create and grow niche markets in sectors currently dominated by hardware manufacturers such Apple and Samsung.

The market for wearables using smart textiles is forecast to grow at a CAGR of 132% between 2016 and 2022 representing a $70 billion market. Largely driven by the use of nanotechnologies, this sector has the potential to be one of the largest end users of nano and two dimensional materials such as graphene, with wearable devices accounting for over half the demand by 2022.

“Wearables, Smart Textiles and Nanotechnologies: Applications, Technologies and Markets” looks at the technologies involved from antibacterial silver nanoparticles to electrospun graphene fibers, the companies applying them, and the impact on sectors including wearables, apparel, home, military, technical, and medical textiles.

This report is based on an extensive research study of the smart textile market backed with over a decade of experience in identifying, predicting and sizing markets for nanotechnologies and smart textiles. Detailed market figures are given from 2016-2022, along with an analysis of the key opportunities, and illustrated with 120 figures and 15 tables.
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Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
2 of 5

FEATURED COMPANIES

  • Adidas
  • Chonbang, Co. Ltd.
  • Formosa Taffeta
  • Land’s End, Inc.
  • nCoat, Inc
  • Sefar AG
  • MORE
Executive Summary
- Why Wearable Technologies Need More than Silicon + Software
- The Solution Is in Your Closet
- The Shift To Higher Value Textiles
- Nanomaterials Add Functionality and Value

Introduction
- Objectives of the Report
- World Textiles and Clothing
- Overview of Nanotechnology Applications in the EU Textile Industry
- Overview of Nanotechnology Applications in the US Textile Industry
- Overview of Nanotechnology Applications in the Chinese Textile Industry
- Overview of Nanotechnology Applications in the Indian Textile Industry
- Overview of Nanotechnology Applications in the Japanese Textile Industry
- Overview of Nanotechnology Applications in the Korean Textile Industry
- Textiles in the Rest of the World
- Macro and Micro Value Chain of Textiles Industry
- Common Textiles Industry Classifications
- End Markets and Value Chain Actors
- Why Textiles Adopt Nanotechnologies
- Nanotechnology in Textiles
- Examples of Nanotechnology in Textiles
- Nanotechnology in Some Textile-related Categories
- Technical & Smart Textiles
- Multifunctional Textiles
- High Performance Textiles
- Smart/Intelligent Textiles
- Nanotechnology Hype

Current Applications of Nanotechnology in Textile Production
- Nanotechnology in Fibers and Yarns
- Nano-Structured Composite Fibers
- Nanotechnology in Textile Finishing, Dyeing and Coating
- Nanotechnology In Textile Printing
- Green Technology—Nanotechnology In Textile Production Energy Saving

Electronic Textiles and Wearables
- Nanotechnology in Electronic Textiles
- Concept
- Markets and Impacts
- Conductive Materials
- Carbon Nanotube Composite Conductive Fibers
- Carbon Nanotube Yarns
- Nano-Treatment for Conductive Fiber/Sensors
- Textile-Based Wearable Electronics
- Conductive Coatings On Fibers For Electronic Textiles
- Stretchable Electronics
- Memory-Storing Fiber
- Transistor Cotton for Smart Clothing
- Embedding Transparent, Flexible Graphene Electrodes Into Fibers
- Organic Electronic Fibers
- ‘Temperature Regulating Smart Fabric’
- Digital System Built Directly on a Fiber
- Sensors
- Shirt Button Sensors
- An integrated textile heart monitoring solution
- OmSignal’s Smart Bra
- Printed sensors to track movement
- Textile Gas Sensors
- Smart Seats To Curtail Fatigued Driving.
- Wireless Brain and Heart Monitors
- Chain Mail Fabric for Smart Textiles
- Graphene-Based Woven Fabric
- Anti-Counterfeiting and Drug Delivery Nanofiber
- Batteries and Energy Storage
- Flexible Batteries
- Cable Batteries
- Flexible Supercapacitors
- Energy Harvesting Textiles
- Light Emitting Textiles
- Data Transmission
- Future and Challenges of Electronic Textiles and Wearables
- Market Forecast

Smart Textiles, Nanotechnology and Apparel
- Nano-Antibacterial Clothing Textiles
- Nanosilver Safety Concerns
- UV/Sun/Radiation Protective
- Hassle-free Clothing: Stain/Oil/Water Repellence, Anti-Static, Anti-Wrinkle
- Anti-Fade
- Comfort Issues: Perspiration Control, Moisture Management
- Creative Appearance and Scent for High Street Fashions
- Nanobarcodes for Clothing Combats Counterfeiting
- High Strength, Abrasion-Resistant Fabric Using Carbon Nanotube
- Nanotechnology For Home Laundry
- Current Adopters of Nanotechnology in Clothing/Apparel Textiles
- Products and Markets
- Market Forecast

Nanotechnology in Home Textiles
- Summary of Nanotechnology Applications in Home Textiles
- Current Applications of Nanotechnology in Home Textiles
- Current Adopters of Nanotechnology in Home Textiles
- Products and Markets
- Costs and Benefits
- Market Forecast

Nanotechnology Applications in Military/Defence Textiles
- Summary of Nanotechnology Applications in Military/Defence Textiles
- Military Textiles
- Current Applications of Nanotechnology in Military/Defence Textiles
- Current Adopters of Nanotechnology in Military/Defence Textiles
- Light Weight, Multifunctional Nanostructured Fibers and Materials
- Costs and Benefits
- Market Forecast

Nanotechnology Applications in Medical Textiles
- Summary of Nanotechnology Applications in Medical Textiles
- Current Applications of Nanotechnology in Medical Textiles
- Current Adopters of Nanotechnology in Medical Textiles
- Products and Markets
- Costs and Benefits
- Market Forecast

Nanotechnology Applications in Sports/Outdoor Textiles
- Summary of Nanotechnology Applications in Sports/Outdoor Textiles
- Current Applications of Nanotechnology in Sports/Outdoor Textiles
- Current Adopters of Nanotechnology in Sports/Outdoor Textiles
- Products and Markets
- Costs and Benefits
- Market Forecast

Nanotechnology Applications in Technical Textiles
- Summary of Nanotechnology Applications in Technical and smart textiles
- Current Applications of Nanotechnology in Technical Textiles
- Current Adopters of Nanotechnology in Technical and smart textiles
- Products and Markets
- Costs and Benefits
- Market Forecast

APPENDIX I: Companies/Research Institutes Applying Nanotechnologies to the Textile Industry
Companies Working on Nanofiber Applications
Companies Working on Nanofabric Applications
Companies Working on Nano Finishing, Coating, Dyeing and Printing Applications
Companies Working on Green Nanotechnology In Textile Production Energy Saving Applications
Companies Working on E-textile Applications
Companies Working on Nano Applications in Clothing/Apparel Textiles
Companies Working on Nano Applications in Home Textiles
Companies Working on Nano Applications in Sports/Outdoor Textile
Companies Working on Nano Applications in Military/Defence Textiles
Companies Working on Nano Applications in Technical Textiles

APPENDIX II: Selected Company Profiles

APPENDIX III: Companies Mentioned in This Report

List of Figures
Figure 1 Current World Textile Market by Sector (2012-22)
Figure 2 The Global Textile Market By Sector ($ Millions)
Figure 3 The Global Textile Market in 2022
Figure 4 Textile Market Evolution (2012-2022)
Figure 5 Total Value of Nanomaterials in Textiles (2012-2022)
Figure 6 Value of Nanomaterials in Textiles by Sector (2012-2022)
Figure 7 Relevant Product Development Stages for the Different Company Types
Figure 8 Top 10 Countries By Nanotechnology & Textile Publishing Activity 2009-12
Figure 9 Main Players in World Exports of Textiles (left) and Clothing (right)
Figure 10 Textile and Apparel Contribution to US GDP 1947-2001
Figure 11 Uses of artificial leather Chamude®: (a) suede, (b) bags, and (c) jackets
Figure 12 Nanotechnology at AIST: (a) tailor-made molecular tubes, (b) drug delivery systems, and (c) single electron transistors
Figure 13 Macro-Value Chain of Textiles Industry
Figure 14 Nanotechnology in Textiles
Figure 15 The Technical Textiles Wheel
Figure 16 Textile Technology and Function Convergence
Figure 17 Graphene Fiber Production
Figure 18 One day we may be able to make stronger nylon by starting at the nanoscale
Figure 19 The World’s Shortest Piece of Nylon
Figure 20 NanoSino’s 4 E Principles for Coating Trends
Figure 21: SEM images of cotton fibers, control (a), treated with bulk ZnO (b) and treated with nano-ZnO (c)
Figure 22 Antibacterial activity of cotton fabrics: untreated (a), bulk ZnO treated (b) and nano-ZnO treated (c) The dotted growth on the left-hand side corresponds to S aureus and the mucous growth corresponds to K pneumoniae Arrows represent the zone of inhibition of S aureus by nano-ZnO coated cotton fabrics
Figure 23 The ‘lotus effect’ effectively repels dirt and moisture
Figure 24 BASF’s lotus-effect aerosol spray combines nanoparticles with hydrophobic polymers such as polypropylene, polyethylene and waxes
Figure 25 Fabric Without and With the Sun-block Layer, Courtesy of Hong Kong Polytechnic University
Figure 26 SEM photograph of Functional Material Coating on Polyester Fiber Surface Courtesy of Toray Industries, Inc
Figure 27 J-Teck nanodot inks set up on a Mimaki JV33/ JV5 Crab Feeder
Figure 28 The development of e-textiles
Figure 29 Woven fabrics containing carbon nanotubes for strength and conductivity
Figure 30 Softswitch’s Integrated Textile Keypad
Figure 31 Potential applications of carbon nanotube coated yarns
Figure 32 Conducting meanders in the non-stretched state allow up to 40% stretch
Figure 33 Stretchable thermometer demonstrating possibility of embedded components
Figure 34 Organic field effect transistor (OFET) fully compatible with textile processing techniques
Figure 35 Conducting cotton creates a simple circuit at Cornell University
Figure 36 embedding transparent, flexible graphene electrodes into fibers
Figure 37 This organic electrochemical transistor was made with cotton fibers The gate, drain and source in the device are made from cotton threads with conductive or semiconductive behavior induced by using nanoparticlebased coatings
Figure 38 Temperature Regulating Smart Fabric Printed At UC San Diego
Figure 39 Intel’s Curie processor can be embedded into clothing to track wearers’ activity and wirelessly links to smartphones and other devices
Figure 40 OMSignal's Smart Bra
Figure 41 Fraunhofer ISC_ printed sensor
Figure 42 The graphene-coated yarn sensor (Image: ETRI)
Figure 43 IMEC’s wireless, flexible and stretchable ECG patch for comfortable cardiac monitoring
Figure 44 Chain Mail Fabric for Smart Textiles
Figure 45 Electroplated Fabric
Figure 57 Applied DNA Sciences Anti-Counterfeit Textile Marker that Uses Plant DNA to “Mark” Raw Materials,
Thread or Finished Goods to Prevent Counterfeiting or Fraud
Figure 47 This soft, stretchable power pack uses an interconnected web of chip-scale lithium ion batteries, shown wrapped around a fingertip
Figure 48 LGChem cable-shaped lithium-ion battery powers an LED display even when twisted and strained
Figure 49 Sphelar Textile
Figure 50 Sphelar Textile Solar Cells
Figure 51 A Fuji Electric employee displays the company’s flexible solar power cell ‘Fwave’, a light, thin and flexible modules that can be mounted on curved surfaces
Figure 52 Soft House can 16,000 watt-hours of electricity, or over half the daily energy needs of a typical US home
Figure 53 Energy harvesting textiles at the University of Southampton
Figure 54 A Huichol girl from Mexico examines an early prototype of the solar-powered portable light (Image: Kennedy & Violich Architecture)
Figure 55 These Aboriginal women are trying foldable versions of the prototype light source, which includes an aluminised textile to help spread the light
Figure 56 Aboriginal man is wearing a Mexican-made bag that has the photovoltaic panels sewn into it He is holding the light device in his hand (Image: Sheila Kennedy)
Figure 57 Sportswear with integrated sensors from Textronix
Figure 58 The Market for Wearable Textile Technologies
Figure 59 The Value of Nanomaterials Used in Wearable Textile Technologies
Figure 60 ‘Intimacy White’ and ‘Intimacy Black’ introduced by the Dutch firm Studio Roosegaarde
Figure 61 Functional fashion Levi’s using Schoeller’s nanosphere technology
Figure 49 Sphelar Textile
Figure 50 Sphelar Textile Solar Cells
Figure 51 A Fuji Electric employee displays the company’s flexible solar power cell ‘Fwave’, a light, thin and flexible modules that can be mounted on curved surfaces
Figure 52 Soft House can 16,000 watt-hours of electricity, or over half the daily energy needs of a typical US home
Figure 53 Energy harvesting textiles at the University of Southampton
Figure 54 A Huichol girl from Mexico examines an early prototype of the solar-powered portable light (Image: Kennedy & Violich Architecture)
Figure 55 These Aboriginal women are trying foldable versions of the prototype light source, which includes an aluminised textile to help spread the light
Figure 56 Aboriginal man is wearing a Mexican-made bag that has the photovoltaic panels sewn into it He is
holding the light device in his hand (Image: Sheila Kennedy)
Figure 57 Sportswear with integrated sensors from Textronix
Figure 58 The Market for Wearable Textile Technologies
Figure 59 The Value of Nanomaterials Used in Wearable Textile Technologies
Figure 60 ‘Intimacy White’ and ‘Intimacy Black’ introduced by the Dutch firm Studio Roosegaarde
Figure 61 Functional fashion Levi’s using Schoeller’s nanosphere technology
Figure 62 The Market for Anti-Bacterial Textiles
Figure 63 How antibacterial ‘SmartSilver works
Figure 64 Typical delivery formats of nano silver (from NanoHorizons Inc)
Figure 65 A fiber coated with silver nanoparticles
Figure 66 BASF Ultramid BS416N with TiO2 nanoparticles for UV protection
Figure 67 Oil resistance of Inanova®
Figure 68 Klimeo - Microcapsules containing a natural temperature-regulating ingredient are applied in and on the fabric
Figure 69 Karma Chameleon Chenille Strip Prototype - photonic bandgap (PBG) fibers woven on a computercontrolled electronic Jacquard loom
Figure 70 Karma Chameleon Leaf pattern using a white cotton warp, a white cotton weft and a PBG fiber weft to
create individual illuminated designs
Figure 71 Products with Nano-Metal Coating Effect, Courtesy of Suzutora
Figure 72 Teijin’s Morphotex allows colors without the use of dyes
Figure 73 Donna Sgro’s Morphotex dress
Figure 74 Design student Olivia Ong ‘07 hugs two garments, treated with metallic nanoparticles through a collaboration with fiber scientists Juan Hinestroza and Hong Dong, that she designed as part of her fashion line, “Glitterati
Figure 75 Clothing designed by Olivia Ong The dress and jacket contain nanoparticles with antibacterial and airpurifying qualities
Figure 76 A scanning electron microscope image showing a cotton fiber with palladium nanoparticle coating
Figure 77 Smart Fabrics Offer Designers New Possibilities in Fashion
Figure 78 Nanotechnology Enabled Clothing/Apparel Textiles Market 2016-2022
Figure 79 Value of Nanotech Inputs in Clothing Textiles 2012-22
Figure 79 Nanotechnology Creates a Clean and
Figure 82 Value and properties added by metal films
Figure 81 Shade Curtains that Can Prevent Ultraviolet Ray and Preserve the Room Temperature
Figure 82 Nanotech enabled bedding from Simmons
Figure 85 The Global Textile Market in 2016 (% Market Share)
Figure 86 The Global Textile Market in 2016 ($ Millions)
Figure 86 Nanotechnology Enabled Clothing/Apparel Textiles Market 2016-2022
Figure 87 Value of Nanotech Inputs in Clothing Textiles 2012-22
Figure 90 The World’s Shortest Piece of Nylon
Figure 89 How the 21st Century Battlesuit Might Look
Figure 92 Alexium’s Cleanshell treatment has the ability to protect against Chemical Warfare Agents for days, as opposed to minutes offered by other methods
Figure 93 Self-Assembling Nanotubes in Water
Figure 94 Self-Assembling Nanocarpet
Figure 95 A forest of carbon nanotubes
Figure 96 twisted nanofibers
Figure 97 Two-ply nanofiber yarn from CSIRO Textile & Fiber Technology
Figure 98 Sandia researcher George Bachand examines an enlargement of actual images of light-emitting quantum dots
Figure 99 The Future Force Warrior system
Figure 98 Market Size for Nanotechnology Enabled Military/Defense Textiles
Figure 99 Value of Nanomaterials in Military/Defense Textiles
Figure 103 Integrating bio-chemical sensors into textiles for continuous monitoring of a person’s health is the goal of the EU-funded BIOTEX
Figure 104 Acticoat 7 burn dressing containing nanosilver particles from Smith & Nephew
Figure 105 Schoeller Medical’s iLoad fabric used in incontinence underwear
Figure 106 Smart Footwear installed with fabric sensors (Credit: Image courtesy of The Hong Kong Polytechnic University)
Figure 107 SOFTCEPTOR™ textile strain sensors
Figure 108 Nanoflex moniroring system
Figure 109 Clothing+ Cardiac Monitor for Adidas
Figure 107 Market Size for Nanotechnology Enabled Medical Textiles
Figure 108 Value of Nanomaterials in Medical Textiles
Figure 112 Teijin’s Nanofront fiber used in cycling and golf gloves
Figure 113 New Balance running sock using Teijin’s Nanofront modified with nano-sized bumps to raise frictional force and increase surface area
Figure 112 Nano-Structured Fibers for Skiwear and Golfwea from Suzutora
Figure 115 Checklight from Reebock and MC10
Figure 113 Market Size for Nanotechnology Enabled Sports Textiles
Figure 114 Value of Nanomaterials in Sports Textiles
Figure 119 Scanning electron microscopic images of the chars of ABS nanocomposites
Figure 120 Fire completely destroys untreated cotton fabric until nothing remains (control), but only burns a
Figure 121 The World’s Shortest Piece of Nylon
Figure 118 Market Size for Nanotechnology Enabled Technical Textiles
Figure 119 Value of Nanomaterials in Technical Textiles

List of Tables
Table 1 Nanotechnology-Enabled Market Growth in Textile by Sector (2016-22)
Table 2 Value of nanomaterials by sector 2016-22 ($ Millions)
Table 3 Global Textile Market by Sector (2012-22)
Table 4 Top 20 Countries Publishing on Nanotechnology and Textiles in Scientific Journals (2009-12)
Table 5 Key Areas of Japanese Textile Research
Table 6 Exports, Imports, Production and Domestic Demand in Korea
Table 7 Comparisons between Japan, Korea and UK
Table 8 Additional Cost Caused by Adding Nanomaterials (Nanofinish) for Home Textiles
Table 9 World’s top 15 military spenders (from SIPRI 2011)
Table 10 Non-implantable Materials for Medical Textiles
Table 11 implantable Materials for Medical Textiles
Table 12 Extracorporeal Devices for Medical Textiles
Table 13 Healthcare/Hygiene Products for Medical Textiles
Table 14 Medical Products & Equipment rank in terms of industry profitability (CNN Money)
Table 15 Estimated Consumption of Technical Textile in Various Applications Source: Bharat Textile
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- Adidas
- AdvanPro Limited
- Advanced Nano Products, Inc.
- AiQ Smart Clothing Inc.
- Alexium
- Algebra
- Alphabet
- Alltracel Pharmaceuticals
- Andeson Bio-tech Co
- Applied DNA Sciences
- Applied EM
- ARC Outdoors
- ARC Technologies
- Arc’teryx,
- Asahi Kasei
- Avelana
- Balton Sp. Z.o.o
- BASF
- Beijing ChamGo Nano-Tech Co
- Belt Tech
- BigSky Technologies LLC
- Bluestar
- Bonar Technical Fabrics AG
- Brooks Bros., USA
- Bruck Textiles
- Burlington Industries, Inc., USA
- Canada Goose,
- Cardinal Health
- CC-NanoChem, Germany
- Chamchuree
- Chonbang, Co. Ltd.
- Ciba Specialty Chemicals
- Clariant
- Clothing+
- Cocona Fabric
- Cook Medical
- CTT Group
- Cyanine Technologies srl
- Daniel Hechter,
- Degussa
- Delta Galil Industries Ltd
- Denizli Basma ve Boya Sanayii a.s. (DEBA),
- Donaldson
- Dow Corning
- Duke University, USA
- DuPont
- DuPont Speciality Chemicals
- Duro Textiles
- Eddie Bauer
- Eleksen
- Element 47
- Elmarco
- ELMARCO s.r.o.
- EMPA
- Energenics
- Evonik
- Exlan Co., Ltd
- Fibretronic Limited
- Firstbeat
- Formosa Taffeta
- Forster Rohner AG
- Foster Miller
- Fountain Set (Holdings) Limited
- Fuji Electric
- G3i Technology Innovations
- Gap
- Greenyarn
- Haojey Co
- Henry Lloyd,
- Hills Inc
- Hugo Boss
- Hyosung
- Industrial Nanotech, Inc
- Innotech Textile Co. Ltd
- Intel
- International Flavours and Fragrances
- J-Teck
- J2LFA Co. Ltd
- Jabil
- JR Nanotech
- Kanebo
- Kanebo Spinning Corp
- Kao Corp.
- Kao Corp. Japan
- Kennedy & Violich Architecture
- King’s Metal Fiber Technologies
- Kolon, Korea
- Kolorgen Ltd
- Konarka Technologies Inc
- KVA Matx
- Land’s End, Inc.
- Lea Lea Group
- Lee Jeans
- Levi Strauus
- LG Chem
- Liberec
- Lindstrand Technologies
- LLBean
- Lockheed Martin Corp
- Louis Vuitton
- Mammut,
- Marks & Spencer
- MC10
- Misfit Wearables
- Mitsubishi
- Mitsubishi
- Nano Phase Technologies Corporation (NTC)
- Nano-Group Holdings Ltd
- Nano-Tex, USA
- NanoChem
- Nanocid Pars Nano Nasb
- Nanocomp Technologies Inc
- Nanocyl
- NanoHorizons
- Nanophase
- Nanoscience Technologies Incorporated
- NanoSonic Inc.,
- Nanyan Textiles
- nCoat, Inc
- New Balance
- Nike
- Nordstrom
- NovaThera
- Nucryst Pharmaceuticals
- NuMetrex
- Old Navy
- Ohmatex
- OM Signal
- Oxonica
- Paul Stuart
- Peerless Plastics & Coatings Ltd
- Peter Brehm
- PGA
- Philips Lighting
- Piedmont Chemical Industries, Inc
- Pikeur
- Polo Ralph Lauren
- Polar Elektro
- Protex
- Quest International
- Radiation Shield Technologies, Inc.,
- Reebock
- Reliable
- Roudière
- Samsung
- Schoeller Medical AG
- Schoeller Textiles AG
- Sefar AG
- Sensing Tex, S.L.
- Shanghai Hengjia Textile Company
- Simmons
- Simms
- Soane Labs
- Sony
- SparkFun
- Sphelar Power Corp.
- Suunto
- Suzutora
- Takeda Chemical Industries
- Teijin Fibres Ltd
- Texnology Nano Textile (China), Ltd.
- Tex-Ray
- Textronics
- The North Face
- Thomson Research Associates Inc
- Toray Industries, Inc
- Toyobo, Ltd.
- Trangoworld
- TRG/Victorinox
- U-Right International Holdings Limited
- United Textile Mills
- VDS Weaving NV
- W.L. Gore
- Wacker
- WEEL Technologies
- Westaim Corporation
- Wibur Ross
- XS Labs
- Zephyr Technology Limited

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