A true conversation starter!
The print on this dress is based on the art of the incredible science artist Ferruccio Tartuferi who drew what he saw through the microscope in 1887. In his diagram the horizontal and amacrine cells are clearly represented, as are the rods, cones and bipolar cells. This print is what eye neurons looks like at a cellular level.
Math + Fashion go quite well together! This mathematically fashionable dress is calculated to be fabulously figure flattering. The next number is found by adding up the two numbers before it. When we make squares with those widths, we get a nice spiral...It is that simple!
What's your fashion element?
Shake up your wardrobe with this chemistry-chic dress, inspired by Yves Saint Laurent's famous "Mondrian Dress". Features the Periodic Table on both front and back.
Want to wear the fabric of space time?
Celebrate the discovery of gravitational waves with this smart casual look. At first glance, you see plaid. Look a bit further and- surprise, you'll recognize the data from the LIGO detectors. It's a classic professional dress with an educational twist.
These plots show the signals of gravitational waves detected by the twin LIGO observatories at Livingston, Louisiana, and Hanford, Washington. The signals came from two merging black holes, each about 30 times the mass of our sun, lying 1.3 billion light-years away.
The top two plots show data received at Livingston and Hanford, along with the predicted shapes for the waveform. These predicted waveforms show what two merging black holes should look like according to the equations of Albert Einstein's general theory of relativity, along with the instrument's ever-present noise. Time is plotted on the X-axis and strain on the Y-axis. Strain represents the fractional amount by which distances are distorted.
As the plots reveal, the LIGO data very closely match Einstein's predictions.
Digitally Printed Material: