Introducing Leather Crochet Touchscreen Gloves
Another First by Mujjo
16 OCTOBER 2013, VENLO, THE NETHERLANDS
SummaryAnother first, introducing crochet and leather touchscreen gloves. Carefully designed and made to last, crafted out of a well-considered combination of lambskin leather, crocheted cotton and nanotechnology.
Regular gloves don’t work with touchscreens; these do! Introducing another first, crocheted touchscreen gloves, a powerful addition to the unique leather touchscreen gloves collection
Evolved from traditional practices, the crochet pattern became popular in Europe during the 19th century. Beautifully understated; these leather crochet gloves are crafted out of a well-considered and unique combination of Ethiopian lambskin and Egyptian crocheted cotton in uniform dark tones.
The crochet pattern on the top creates a deliberate and powerful contrast with leather on the palm of the gloves while sleek lines and uniform dark tones amplify harmony. The design is the result of a careful study into the best way to balance performance, aesthetics and an unrestricted touchscreen experience with a bit of heritage.
Revolutionary nanotechnology integrated into the leather of the gloves mimics the conductive properties of the human skin; this makes the gloves touchscreen compatible. The nanotechnology functions independent from the human skin, which enables us to fully insulate the gloves with a layer of soft cashmere lining; know for its excellent insulation properties.
The leather crochet touchscreen gloves, available in sizes: 8, 8,5 and 9 are now available for pre-order from the mujjo online store. Shipping will start from november 14.
"The beauty of this elegant design is that it combines contemporary aesthetics with state of the art nanotechnology." Remy Nagelmaeker
"The first published crochet patterns appeared in the Dutch fashion magazine Pénélopé in 1824." Tom Canters
Dutch Designer Label
We believe to create great products; we have to start with a simple idea and then craft around that intention. We obsessively try to keep it as simple as possible, while trying to make each part as good as possible, every stitch, every button, they have all been intensively thought out. While it’s not easy to keep things simple, it does pay off to create a product that is perfect in a sense of simplicity to that extent that you cannot leave anything away without compromising it’s intention.
It’s part of our personalities to keep challenging ourselves, raising the bar on a daily bases. This certainly doesn’t make things easy for ourselves, but we simply don’t know how to do it any other way. We get satisfaction out of trying to create an even better product or experience, it makes us feel good to try to improve it over and over again, it’s in our DNA.