ANTOINE PETERS

LENTICULAR WEAVE

Dutch designer Antoine Peters has developed a technique for making textiles that appear to change or move when viewed from different angles. With Lenticular Weave, Peters has found a way to make textiles that incorporate two different designs. The one you see depends on your viewing angle. Just like in lenticular printing, this technique can be used to create playful juxtapositions and simple animations.

"About 13 years ago, I was struck by the magic of lenticular printing," explained Peters, who is based in Amsterdam. "I love the dynamics of movement, contrast, surprise, and delay."

"I imagined these powers in direct connection with the viewer, user, or wearer," he told Dezeen, "and ever since I have dreamed about translating this into a textile that changes when viewed from different angles."

Via Dezeen (dezeen.com)

Dutch designer Antoine Peters has developed a technique for making textiles that appear to change or move when viewed from different angles. With Lenticular Weave, Peters has found a way to make textiles that incorporate two different designs. The one you see depends on your viewing angle. Just like in lenticular printing, this technique can be used to create playful juxtapositions and simple animations.

"About 13 years ago, I was struck by the magic of lenticular printing," explained Peters, who is based in Amsterdam. "I love the dynamics of movement, contrast, surprise, and delay."

"I imagined these powers in direct connection with the viewer, user, or wearer," he told Dezeen, "and ever since I have dreamed about translating this into a textile that changes when viewed from different angles."

Via Dezeen (dezeen.com)