Welcome to the fabric of the future

Welcome to the fabric of the future.

  Copper infused polyester fiber 

If you ever read the benefits of drinking out of a copper mug imagine wearing it. The benefits of the compression include pain relief, muscle healing, and improved blood flow, while decreasing inflammation and swelling.

The qualifying points of metal-infused fabric is the internal production of electro-less on different types of fabric materials. The line has the possibility of covering every single fiber with a coating such as copper which is stable against corrosion and has a good shielding value.

 Currently the available fabrics and materials of different types are coated in metal. The line permits the values of electrical conductivity from 100 millioms squared and up, to be obtained.


Standard fabrics are static clean,  polyester that have weights that range from 60 to 150 grams per square metre after being metal coated. The proportion of pure nickel varies from 12 to 35 grams of metal per square metric.

These fabrics behave differently when exposed to electromagnetic fields and are characterised. In addition, compared  to competitive products, by the following advantageous reasons:

  • High resistance to corrosion due to the lack of copper
  • Stability of the superficial resistance value
  • Resistance of conductivity even under repeated mechanical or abrasive action and repeated bending.
  • Good shielding from low magnetic field frequencies and from those of up to 18 Ghz
  • Good mechanical resistance to traction and tearing.

This being premised, the fabrics that are metallised may not only be polyester but also of  CARBON fiber, nomex, kevlar and polyamides. These fabrics have been tested to evaluate their different properties such as electromagnetic shielding, their bending in relationship to their endurance; these tests as per precise regulations are available.

Presently we are working on the evolution of deposition of other metals on fabric structures, such as SnO MgO e TiO2.


The evolution of fabrics as structures and of the fibres that make up their electrical and mechanical performance give hope for an evolution of products beyond those already known stylish Copper Wear. We often don’t think about the science behind our clothing. In this article I give a clear description about a material not often used in clothing.

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