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Stratasys Unveils 3D Direct-to-Garment Tech, Enabling Personalized, Sustainable Fashion


Stratasys Ltd. has launched what it describes as a new direct-to-garment (DTG) solution for its J850 TechStyle printer. Photo courtesy of Stratasys Ltd.

April 18, 2024

Eden Prairie, Minnesota/Rehovot, Israel—In what the company describes as an effort to redefine the future of personalized fashion and sustainability, Stratasys Ltd. has launched a new direct-to-garment (DTG) solution for its J850 TechStyle printer, the newest offering in the Stratasys 3DFashion direct-to-textile printing technology product line.

According to Stratasys, the new tech is ideal for customization and personalization in the way it enables the application of full color multi-material 3D print directly onto blank garments of constructed from a wide range fabric types, including denim, cotton, polyester and linen. It also makes it possible for blank apparel decorators to tailor their 3D prints according to individual preferences, sizes and styles.

Ideal for Blank Apparel Customization

“Many brands are limited in how much they can mass produce denim clothing, while maintaining a level of personalization that has meaning to the wearer,” says Zehavit Reisin, senior vice-president commercial solutions, Stratasys. “We are giving brands the opportunity to do something remarkable, to bring more character to their clothing line, while pushing a more sustainable business practice that appeals to multiple audiences across the consumer spectrum.”

Available in two sizes, the DTG tray kits facilitating the new take make possible the personalization of garments ranging from jeans to jackets, enabling designers and manufacturers to adopt more sustainable practices by reducing material waste. The seamless workflow delivers ease of calibration and compatibility with various garment sizes, streamlining the production process and fostering the creation of unique, personalized apparel. For more information about Stratasys new 3DFashion technology, click here.


This article was updated April 30, 2024