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Publications (10 of 25) Show all publications
Dumitrescu, D., Landin, H., Kooroshnia, M. & Talman, R. (2018). On researching and teaching Textile Design: examples from the Swedish School of Textiles (3ed.). In: Nimkurat, N., Raebild, U., Piper, A. (Ed.), Soft Landing: (pp. 72-87). Helsinki, Finland: Cumulus International Association of Universities and Collegies in Art, Design, Media
Open this publication in new window or tab >>On researching and teaching Textile Design: examples from the Swedish School of Textiles
2018 (English)In: Soft Landing / [ed] Nimkurat, N., Raebild, U., Piper, A., Helsinki, Finland: Cumulus International Association of Universities and Collegies in Art, Design, Media , 2018, 3, p. 72-87Chapter in book (Refereed) [Artistic work]
Abstract [en]

Artistic research in design is relatively new compared to experimental research in the natural sciences but it has matured a great deal over the last decade. Its extensive development has brought new challenges to professional practice, and also raised questions regarding how knowledge should be imparted in academia. By examining the field of textile design, which has traditionally been taught in close synergy with professional practice, we can discern the emergence of doctoral theses that have brought not only new perspectives to textile practice but also a new role to the design educator as a researcher within the academia. One of the challenges that design education program are facing, however, relates to creating a better connection between research and education in order to continually enrich curricula with new developments in the field, so that basic knowledge and novelty can interact. By looking closely at the development of the research environment at The Swedish School of Textiles and the interaction with undergraduate and postgraduate education, this chapter describes how research has informed the development of textile design education.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Helsinki, Finland: Cumulus International Association of Universities and Collegies in Art, Design, Media, 2018 Edition: 3
Series
ISBN ; 978-952-60-0083-1
Keywords
smart textiles, teaching methods, textile design
National Category
Humanities and the Arts
Research subject
Textiles and Fashion (Design)
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hb:diva-13983 (URN)
Projects
Smart Textiles
Funder
VINNOVA
Available from: 2018-04-17 Created: 2018-04-17 Last updated: 2019-04-15Bibliographically approved
(2018). ON TEXTILE PRINTING WITH THERMOCHROMIC INKS. Material Xperience, Rotterdam Ahoy, Netherland.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>ON TEXTILE PRINTING WITH THERMOCHROMIC INKS
2018 (English)Artistic output (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

What are thermochromic inks? They are colouring agents characterised by their ability to, when printed on textiles, change colour in response to temperature fluctuations. Below their activation temperature they are coloured, and above their activation temperature they are clear or have a light hue. They are usually blended with static pigments, allowing them to change from one colour to another. 

Do the thermochromic inks offer other design possibilities rather than only change from one colour to another? What if thermochromic inks are mixed with static pigments in different proportions? What is the behaviour of prints produced using these mixtures when they are heated or cooled? What if multiple colours could be concealed or revealed at once? What if thermochromic colour mixtures are printed in layers on top of each other?What if thermochromic inks have different activation temperatures? And what if the states of thermochromic colour transitions between non-heated, heated, and cooled are properly visualised?

Marjan Kooroshnia is a textile designer and lecturer at the Swedish School of Textiles, University of Borås. Much of Marjan’s time as a Master’s student in Textile Design was spent at the printing lab, learning about thermochromic inksbehavior when printed on textiles and designing dynamic surface patterns. In her PhD research she has explored the design properties and potentials of leuco dye-based thermochromic inks when printed on textiles in order to obtain an understanding and facilitate the design of dynamic surface patterns. 

In this exhibition, she presents her Ph.D. thesis, in which she has investigated different methods to create diverse colour changing effects on textiles. The prints displayed in this exhibition show a wide range of aesthetic possibilities offered by thermochromic inks on textiles.

Place, publisher, year, pages
Material Xperience, Rotterdam Ahoy, Netherland.: , 2018
Keywords
thermochromic inks, textile design, textile printing technique, dynamic patterns, smart coloursrmochromic inks, textile design, textile printing technique, dynamic patterns, smart colours
National Category
Humanities and the Arts
Research subject
Textiles and Fashion (Design)
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hb:diva-15658 (URN)
Available from: 2019-01-11 Created: 2019-01-11 Last updated: 2019-01-14Bibliographically approved
Dumitrescu, D., Kooroshnia, M. & Landin, H. (2018). Silent colours: Designing for wellbeing using smart colours. In: Proceedings of AIC 2018 Colour & Human Comfort, Lisbon, Portugal, 25-29 September 2018.: Lisbon, Portugal 25-29 September 2018. Paper presented at Colour & Human comfort (AIC), Lisbon, Portugal, 25-29 September, 2018.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Silent colours: Designing for wellbeing using smart colours
2018 (English)In: Proceedings of AIC 2018 Colour & Human Comfort, Lisbon, Portugal, 25-29 September 2018.: Lisbon, Portugal 25-29 September 2018, 2018Conference paper, Published paper (Refereed) [Artistic work]
Abstract [en]

When used within textile printing, smart colours have expanded the design possibilities for textile patterns as relates to both motifs and, more importantly, uses. Smart colours suggest new functionalities and provide specific perceptions, reactions, and activities in terms of usage. At the same time, the need for peripheral information sources that are less intrusive than many of the everyday devices of the present has continuously been addressed to improve wellbeing, e.g. by making life more manageable and meaningful through the use of technology in everyday life. We aim to increase knowledge of the design qualities of smart colours, which is of use in relation to creating non- or less intrusive ways of displaying peripheral information. This paper focuses on the character of colour transition and discusses different colour-changing possibilities with regard to surface patterns; that is, from the perspectives of different levels of change and complexity and in relation to levels of intrusiveness and information comprehensibility. 

Keywords
Smart colours, textile structures, textile design, non-intrusive, interactive displays, wellbeing.
National Category
Humanities and the Arts
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hb:diva-15304 (URN)
Conference
Colour & Human comfort (AIC), Lisbon, Portugal, 25-29 September, 2018
Available from: 2018-11-12 Created: 2018-11-12 Last updated: 2019-01-15Bibliographically approved
(2017). Exhibition on on-going research, experimental work and prototypes in textile design from the Smart Textiles Design Lab at Techtextil 2017 in Frankfurt on 9-12th May 2017.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Exhibition on on-going research, experimental work and prototypes in textile design from the Smart Textiles Design Lab at Techtextil 2017 in Frankfurt on 9-12th May 2017
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2017 (English)Artistic output (Unrefereed)
National Category
Design
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hb:diva-12489 (URN)
Funder
VINNOVA
Available from: 2017-08-23 Created: 2017-08-23 Last updated: 2019-02-13Bibliographically approved
Kooroshnia, M. (2017). On textile printing with thermochromic inks. (Doctoral dissertation). Borås: Högskolan i Borås
Open this publication in new window or tab >>On textile printing with thermochromic inks
2017 (English)Doctoral thesis, comprehensive summary (Other academic)
Abstract [en]

This thesis describes an exploration of the principles of applying leuco dye-based inks to textile design practice. The main motivation has been to explore the design properties and potentials of leuco dye-based thermochromic inks when printed on textiles in order to obtain an understanding and facilitate the design of dynamic surface patterns. The significance of this is related to the development of a methodology to assist designers in seeing possibilities, making informed decisions, and predicting colour transitions at different temperatures when designing a dynamic surface pattern.

The research was conducted by undertaking a series of design experiments using leuco dye-based thermochromic inks, which resulted in various working methods and two pedagogical tools. This process offered the insight and depth of understanding required to design dynamic surface patterns, in that it highlighted the different colour-changing properties of leuco dye-based thermochromic inks, which have the potential to create a more complex and dynamic range of patterns on textiles than those that exist today. There is much to explore beyond the current design possibilities offered by thermochromic inks, and it is hoped that designers and researchers can apply the knowledge that has been obtained during the work of this thesis to their practical explorations so as to move towards new ways of thinking and designing, and further innovation in textile design.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Borås: Högskolan i Borås, 2017
Series
University of Borås studies in artistic research ; 20
National Category
Design Materials Engineering
Research subject
Textiles and Fashion (Design)
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hb:diva-11896 (URN)978-91-88269-35-5 (ISBN)978-91-88269-36-2 (ISBN)
Public defence
2017-03-14, Textile Fashion Center, Skaraborgsvägen 3A, Borås, 10:00 (English)
Opponent
Supervisors
Available from: 2017-02-20 Created: 2017-02-15 Last updated: 2017-02-22Bibliographically approved
(2017). ON TEXTILE PRINTING WITH THERMOCHROMIC INKS. MoOD 2017, Brussels, Belgium.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>ON TEXTILE PRINTING WITH THERMOCHROMIC INKS
2017 (English)Artistic output (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

What are thermochromic inks? They are colouring agents characterised by their ability to, when printed on textiles, change colour in response to temperature fluctuations. Below their activation temperature they are coloured, and above their activation temperature they are clear or have a light hue. They are usually blended with static pigments, allowing them to change from one colour to another. 

Do the thermochromic inks offer other design possibilities rather than only change from one colour to another? What if thermochromic inks are mixed with static pigments in different proportions? What is the behaviour of prints produced using these mixtures when they are heated or cooled? What if multiple colours could be concealed or revealed at once? What if thermochromic colour mixtures are printed in layers on top of each other?What if thermochromic inks have different activation temperatures? And what if the states of thermochromic colour transitions between non-heated, heated, and cooled are properly visualised?

Marjan Kooroshnia is a textile designer and lecturer at the Swedish School of Textiles, University of Borås. Much of Marjan’s time as a Master’s student in Textile Design was spent at the printing lab, learning about thermochromic inksbehavior when printed on textiles and designing dynamic surface patterns. In her PhD research she has explored the design properties and potentials of leuco dye-based thermochromic inks when printed on textiles in order to obtain an understanding and facilitate the design of dynamic surface patterns. 

In this exhibition, she presents her Ph.D. thesis, in which she has investigated different methods to create diverse colour changing effects on textiles. The prints displayed in this exhibition show a wide range of aesthetic possibilities offered by thermochromic inks on textiles.

Place, publisher, year, pages
MoOD 2017, Brussels, Belgium.: , 2017
Keywords
thermochromic inks, textile design, textile printing technique, dynamic patterns, smart colours
National Category
Humanities and the Arts
Research subject
Textiles and Fashion (Design)
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hb:diva-15656 (URN)
Available from: 2019-01-11 Created: 2019-01-11 Last updated: 2019-02-08Bibliographically approved
(2017). ON TEXTILE PRINTING WITH THERMOCHROMIC INKS. IKEA Museum, Älmhult, Sweden.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>ON TEXTILE PRINTING WITH THERMOCHROMIC INKS
2017 (English)Artistic output (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

What are thermochromic inks? They are colouring agents characterised by their ability to when printed on textiles, change colour in response to temperature fluctuations. Below their activation temperature they are coloured, and above their activation temperature they are clear or have a light hue. They are usually blended with static pigments, allowing them to change from one colour to another. 

Do the thermochromic inks offer other design possibilities rather than only change from one colour to another? What if thermochromic inks are mixed with static pigments in different proportions? What is the behaviour of prints produced using these mixtures when they are heated or cooled? What if multiple colours could be concealed or revealed at once? What if thermochromic colour mixtures are printed in layers on top of each other?What if thermochromic inks have different activation temperatures? And what if the states of thermochromic colour transitions between non-heated, heated, and cooled are properly visualised?

Marjan Kooroshnia is a textile designer and lecturer at the Swedish School of Textiles, University of Borås. Much of Marjan’s time as a Master’s student in Textile Design was spent at the printing lab, learning about thermochromic ink sbehavior when printed on textiles and designing dynamic surface patterns. In her PhD research, she has explored the design properties and potentials of leuco dye-based thermochromic inks when printed on textiles in order to obtain an understanding and facilitate the design of dynamic surface patterns. 

In this exhibition, she presents her Ph.D. thesis, in which she has investigated different methods to create diverse colour changing effects on textiles. The prints displayed in this exhibition show a wide range of aesthetic possibilities offered by thermochromic inks on textiles.

Place, publisher, year, pages
IKEA Museum, Älmhult, Sweden.: , 2017
Keywords
thermochromic inks, textile design, textile printing technique, dynamic patterns, smart colours
National Category
Humanities and the Arts
Research subject
Textiles and Fashion (Design); Textiles and Fashion (Design)
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hb:diva-15655 (URN)
Available from: 2019-01-11 Created: 2019-01-11 Last updated: 2019-02-08Bibliographically approved
(2017). ON TEXTILE PRINTING WITH THERMOCHROMIC INKS. IKEA Museum, Älmhult, Sweden.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>ON TEXTILE PRINTING WITH THERMOCHROMIC INKS
2017 (English)Artistic output (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

What are thermochromic inks? They are colouring agents characterised by their ability to, when printed on textiles, change colour in response to temperature fluctuations. Below their activation temperature they are coloured, and above their activation temperature they are clear or have a light hue. They are usually blended with static pigments, allowing them to change from one colour to another. 

Do the thermochromic inks offer other design possibilities rather than only change from one colour to another? What if thermochromic inks are mixed with static pigments in different proportions? What is the behaviour of prints produced using these mixtures when they are heated or cooled? What if multiple colours could be concealed or revealed at once? What if thermochromic colour mixtures are printed in layers on top of each other?What if thermochromic inks have different activation temperatures? And what if the states of thermochromic colour transitions between non-heated, heated, and cooled are properly visualised?

Marjan Kooroshnia is a textile designer and lecturer at the Swedish School of Textiles, University of Borås. Much of Marjan’s time as a Master’s student in Textile Design was spent at the printing lab, learning about thermochromic inksbehavior when printed on textiles and designing dynamic surface patterns. In her PhD research she has explored the design properties and potentials of leuco dye-based thermochromic inks when printed on textiles in order to obtain an understanding and facilitate the design of dynamic surface patterns. 

In this exhibition, she presents her Ph.D. thesis, in which she has investigated different methods to create diverse colour changing effects on textiles. The prints displayed in this exhibition show a wide range of aesthetic possibilities offered by thermochromic inks on textiles.

Place, publisher, year, pages
IKEA Museum, Älmhult, Sweden.: , 2017
Keywords
thermochromic inks, textile design, textile printing technique, dynamic patterns, smart textiles
National Category
Humanities and the Arts
Research subject
Textiles and Fashion (Design)
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hb:diva-15660 (URN)
Available from: 2019-01-12 Created: 2019-01-12 Last updated: 2019-01-14Bibliographically approved
(2017). ON TEXTILE PRINTING WITH THERMOCHROMIC INKS. Textile Museum, Borås, Sweden.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>ON TEXTILE PRINTING WITH THERMOCHROMIC INKS
2017 (English)Artistic output (Unrefereed)
Abstract [en]

What are thermochromic inks? They are colouring agents characterised by their ability to, when printed on textiles, change colour in response to temperature fluctuations. Below their activation temperature they are coloured, and above their activation temperature they are clear or have a light hue. They are usually blended with static pigments, allowing them to change from one colour to another. 

Do the thermochromic inks offer other design possibilities rather than only change from one colour to another? What if thermochromic inks are mixed with static pigments in different proportions? What is the behaviour of prints produced using these mixtures when they are heated or cooled? What if multiple colours could be concealed or revealed at once? What if thermochromic colour mixtures are printed in layers on top of each other?What if thermochromic inks have different activation temperatures? And what if the states of thermochromic colour transitions between non-heated, heated, and cooled are properly visualised?

Marjan Kooroshnia is a textile designer and lecturer at the Swedish School of Textiles, University of Borås. Much of Marjan’s time as a Master’s student in Textile Design was spent at the printing lab, learning about thermochromic inksbehavior when printed on textiles and designing dynamic surface patterns. In her PhD research she has explored the design properties and potentials of leuco dye-based thermochromic inks when printed on textiles in order to obtain an understanding and facilitate the design of dynamic surface patterns. 

In this exhibition, she presents her Ph.D. thesis, in which she has investigated different methods to create diverse colour changing effects on textiles. The prints displayed in this exhibition show a wide range of aesthetic possibilities offered by thermochromic inks on textiles.

 

 

Place, publisher, year, pages
Textile Museum, Borås, Sweden.: , 2017
Keywords
thermochromic inks, textile design, textile printing technique, dynamic patterns, smart coloursermochromic inks, textile design, textile printing technique, dynamic patterns, smart colours
National Category
Humanities and the Arts
Research subject
Textiles and Fashion (Design)
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hb:diva-15659 (URN)
Available from: 2019-01-11 Created: 2019-01-11 Last updated: 2019-01-14Bibliographically approved
(2017). ON TEXTILE PRINTING WITH THERMOCHROMIC INKS. TECH TEXTILES, Frankfurt, Germany.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>ON TEXTILE PRINTING WITH THERMOCHROMIC INKS
2017 (English)Artistic output (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

What are thermochromic inks? They are colouring agents characterised by their ability to, when printed on textiles, change colour in response to temperature fluctuations. Below their activation temperature they are coloured, and above their activation temperature they are clear or have a light hue. They are usually blended with static pigments, allowing them to change from one colour to another. 

Do the thermochromic inks offer other design possibilities rather than only change from one colour to another? What if thermochromic inks are mixed with static pigments in different proportions? What is the behaviour of prints produced using these mixtures when they are heated or cooled? What if multiple colours could be concealed or revealed at once? What if thermochromic colour mixtures are printed in layers on top of each other?What if thermochromic inks have different activation temperatures? And what if the states of thermochromic colour transitions between non-heated, heated, and cooled are properly visualised?

Marjan Kooroshnia is a textile designer and lecturer at the Swedish School of Textiles, University of Borås. Much of Marjan’s time as a Master’s student in Textile Design was spent at the printing lab, learning about thermochromic inksbehavior when printed on textiles and designing dynamic surface patterns. In her PhD research she has explored the design properties and potentials of leuco dye-based thermochromic inks when printed on textiles in order to obtain an understanding and facilitate the design of dynamic surface patterns. 

In this exhibition, she presents her Ph.D. thesis, in which she has investigated different methods to create diverse colour changing effects on textiles. The prints displayed in this exhibition show a wide range of aesthetic possibilities offered by thermochromic inks on textiles.

 

 

Place, publisher, year, pages
TECH TEXTILES, Frankfurt, Germany.: , 2017
Keywords
thermochromic inks, textile design, textile printing technique, dynamic patterns, smart colours
National Category
Humanities and the Arts
Research subject
Textiles and Fashion (Design)
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:hb:diva-15657 (URN)
Available from: 2019-01-11 Created: 2019-01-11 Last updated: 2019-01-14Bibliographically approved
Organisations
Identifiers
ORCID iD: ORCID iD iconorcid.org/0000-0001-6906-0448

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