Intro

<p></p> <p>Science has always been part of fashion, but for the most part that meant designed lighter materials for running shoes or more breathable fabrics for suits. Now, thanks to architects taking up jewelry design and customers displaying a new found love of natural history, science content has spread throughout the world of accessory fashion.</p> <p>To give you an idea of the range of styles and content in this new trend, InnovationNewsDaily has assembled some of our favorite examples of fashion pieces with both science concepts and innovative engineering techniques. If you have a geeky girlfriend or a wife who appreciates natural designs, you might want to start taking notes.</p> <p><em>This story was provided by <a href="http://innovationnewsdaily.com" target="_blank">InnovationNewsDaily</a>, a sister site to TechNewsDaily. Follow InnovationNewsDaily on Twitter <a href="http://twitter.com/#%21/News_Innovation">@News_Innovation</a>, or on <a href="http://www.facebook.com/InnovationNewsDaily">Facebook</a>.</em></p> <p><em></em></p>

<strong><img class="caption" src="images/stories/pinkradial-61611-02.jpg" border="0" alt="pink radial necklace nervous system" title="Credit: Nervous System" width="600" height="400"></strong>

<p></p> <p><strong>Radial Necklace</strong></p> <p>This necklace by Nervous System was designed using software that models the physics of dividing cells, and <a href="http://www.innovationnewsdaily.com/worlds-smallest-3d-printer-1995/">laser cut</a> from wool felt.</p> <p></p>

<strong><img class="caption" src="images/stories/nervoussyslamp-61611-02.jpg" border="0" alt="nervous system reaction lamp" title="Credit: Nervous System"></strong>

<p></p> <p><strong>Reaction Lamp</strong></p> <p>Nervous System also designed this lamp using a computer simulation. This time, the computer modeled the pattern that occurs when two reactive chemicals come in contact with each other across a surface. Because this mechanism occurs during the development of many animal camouflages, the lamp superficially resembled the skin of fish or the coat of a zebra.</p> <p></p>

<strong><img class="caption" src="images/stories/terrarium-necklace-61611-02.jpg" border="0" alt="Erica Weiner terrarium necklace" title="Credit: Erica Weiner"></strong>

<p></p> <p><strong>Terrarium Necklace</strong></p> <p>This necklace, designed by Erica Weiner, contains all the soil, moss and moisture needed for a self-contained ecosystem. The piece was inspired by an item sold in the natural history museum gift shop Weiner worked at as a teenager.</p> <p></p>

<strong><img class="caption" src="images/stories/meteoritenecklace-61611-02.jpg" border="0" alt="Erica Weiner meteorite necklace" title="Credit: Erica Weiner"></strong>

<p></p> <p><strong>Meteorite Necklace</strong></p> <p>Weiner crafts these pendants from pieces of the Campo del Cielo meteorite, which crashed into Argentina 5,000 years ago. Scientists and salesmen have collected 100′s of tons of the meteorite, which ranks as the largest one ever recovered by humans.</p> <p></p>

<strong><img class="caption" src="images/stories/heart_coaster-61611-02.jpg" border="0" alt="Heart coaster Girls Can Tell" title="Credit: Sara Selepouchin, Girls Can Tell"></strong>

<p></p> <p><strong>Broken Heart</strong></p> <p>These coasters, designed by Sara Selepouchin of Girls Can Tell, form an anatomical diagram of the <a href="http://www.innovationnewsdaily.com/nanopatch-repair-heart-attacks-1998/">human heart</a> when fully assembled.</p> <p></p>

<strong><img class="caption" src="images/stories/bkbridgebag-61611-02.jpg" border="0" alt="Girls Can Tell Brooklyn Bridge Lunch Bag" title="Credit: Sara Selepouchin, Girls Can Tell"></strong>

<p></p> <p><strong>Brooklyn Bridge Lunch Bag</strong></p> <p>Ecofriendly as well as informative, this reusable lunch bag, also from Girls Can Tell, sports an engineering schematic of a pylon from the Brooklyn Bridge.</p> <p></p>

<strong><img class="caption" src="images/stories/tronring-61611-02.jpg" border="0" alt="Tron Ring Elena Coleman Howell" title="Credit: TomTom Jewelry "></strong>

<p></p> <p><strong>Grid Escape</strong></p> <p>Crafted by former-architect Elena Coleman Howell, this ring was inspired by the movie "Tron: Legacy," and originally designed on the<a href="http://www.innovationnewsdaily.com/peter-jackson-hobbit-films-1900/"> 3-D modeling</a> program CAD.</p>

Science Fashion Runs the Gamut Pretty to Precise