Conductive Textiles Market Surges as Technology Meets Fashion and Functionality

Posted by Jack Martin on October 18th, 2023

The global conductive textiles market was projected to reach USD 2.11 billion by 2021, at a CAGR of 15.6%. Growing awareness about the advantages of conductive textiles, high demand from the military & defense sector, and the growing smart fabrics market are key factors anticipated to drive the growth of the conductive textiles market in the near future. Parker Chomerics (U.S.), Toray Industries, Inc. (Korea), Laird PLC (U.K.), Seiren Co., Ltd. (Japan), Bekaert (Belgium), HITEK Electronic Materials Ltd. (U.S.), and AiQ Smart Clothing (Taiwan) are some of the leading players in this market. 

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Key market players have focused on the adoption of new product launches, technological enhancements, partnerships, and collaborations to cater to the demand for conductive textiles across various applications. The maximum number of developments in the global conductive textiles market was reported in 2016. 

In October 2016, HITEK Electronic Materials Ltd. announced the arrival of a solution, which helps eliminate the restrictions faced by conductive fabrics. It has been a challenge for the industry to print directly on the fabric surface. The newly developed technique of printing is made using nanotechnology that does not affect the conductivity or performance of the fabric. 

In February 2016, Parker Chomerics launched Therm-a-gap MCS30 that not only exhibits long-term thermal and physical reliability but also is resistant to thermal oxidation degradation. Therm-a-gap MCS30 is a series of low weight-loss, fully cured thermal filler pads for low deflection force applications with moderate thermal conductivity and high reliability. 

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In June 2014, AiQ partnered with Chunghwa Telecom Co., Ltd. (Taiwan) and Broadcom Corporation (U.S.) to provide smart shirt wearable solutions for vital sign tracking systems. The Intelligent Sensor Shirt is integrated with conductive fibers that sense a wearer's heart rate, skin temperature, and breathing rate, and send it to a device on the sleeve. This gadget can easily pair with a tablet, phone, or other mobile devices via Bluetooth. 

In February 2014, the Japanese firm NTT, a parent company of DoCoMo, collaborated with Toray Industries to develop a nanofiber-laced clothing with conductive fibers, and a wristband that monitors vital signs and transmits the information to smartphones.  

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Jack Martin

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Jack Martin
Joined: August 7th, 2017
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