Maison Me is a made-to-order apparel brand powered by machine learning.
Chanel, one of the most iconic haute couture houses, has been at the forefront of additive manufacturing compared to its peers. The brand recently debuted a 3D printed mascara that it had been perfecting for over a decade. While the jury is still out on if 3D printing will become an integral part of the luxury retail sector for the future, Chanel has taken a clear stance to invest in the technology for the long term.
Gucci's runaway growth has largely stemmed from first-time, millennial customers – a notoriously fickle client demographic with little brand loyalty and tall customer experience demands. Will Gucci's hesitance to deploy machine learning be what proves it a fad, rather than an enduring fashion phenomenon?
Image Credit: (Photo by Jack Taylor/Getty Images).
Retail is not typically the industry that comes to mind when implementing new technologies—high fashion and big tech typically do not mix. But through the use of machine learning, Burberry is revolutionizing this notion to improve its in-store customer experience. The question remains, however, whether it will continue this trend in other aspects of their business.
As Canada Goose has grown exponentially in recent years it has shifted towards a direct-to-consumer model, but is its supply chain stuck in the wholesale era?
3D knit printing has the potential to disrupt the retail clothing industry, and Ministry of Supply is leading out in front.
Ralph Lauren takes steps to stay relevant in the digital era by enhancing its supply chain efficiency.
Farfetch, the UK-based omnichannel luxury retail platform, boasts a differentiated value proposition – the seamless integration of online and offline.
Innovation in digital technology is the latest trend in luxury retail.
Burberry’s path to digitization through use of social media, online customization, and collaboration with tech companies.