Conferences related to Clothing industry

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2013 9th International Conference on Wireless Communications, Networking and Mobile Computing (WiCOM)

All areas related to wireless communications, network technologies, and mobile computing systems.


2012 9th International Conference on Service Systems and Service Management (ICSSSM 2012)

The scope of the conference includes topics on: Theory and Principle of Service Sciences;Service System Design, Operations, and Management, Supply Chain Management for Service, Service Marketing and Financial Management, Specific Industrial Service Management, Service Information Technology and Decision Making,Service Experiential Studies and Case Studies.

  • 2011 8th International Conference on Service Systems and Service Management (ICSSSM 2011)

    The main interests of the confernce includes the following areas: Theory and Principle of Service Sciences; Service System Design, Operations, and Management; Supply Chain Management for Service; Service Marketing and Financial Management; Specifically Industrial Service Management; Service Information Technology and Decision Making;Service Experiential Studies and Case Studies

  • 2010 7th International Conference on Service Systems and Service Management (ICSSSM 2010)

    The main interests of the confernce includes the following areas: Theory and Principle of Service Sciences; Service System Design, Operations, and Management; Supply Chain Management for Service; Service Marketing and Financial Management; Specifically Industrial Service Management; Service Information Technology and Decision Making;Service Experiential Studies and Case Studies

  • 2009 6th International Conference on Service Systems and Service Management (ICSSSM 2009)

    The scope includes exploring natural and social sciences and all technologies, systems, networks, algorithms, and applications.

  • 2008 5th International Conference on Service Systems and Service Management (ICSSSM 2008)

    This conference serves as a forum for researchers, practitioners, and users to exchange new ideas, developments, and experience on service systems dynamics and service management interrelated issues. The scope includes exploring physical and social sciences and innovative technologies, systems, networks, algorithms, and applications that support the development of effective service systems and the best practices of services management.


2012 IEEE 19th International Conference on Industrial Engineering and Engineering Management (IE&EM 2012)

The conference's objective is to gather the wisdom of industrial engineering to promote the innovation and development of manufacturing industry while it's themes are desired to stay close to China's economic construction and cutting edge breakthroughs in IE & EM, with a view of seizing the opportunities of economic development in China and the world.

  • 2011 IEEE 18th International Conference on Industrial Engineering and Engineering Management (IE&EM 2011)

    Advanced Decision Analysis and Methods ,Knowledge Management,Engineering Economy and Cost Analysis,Global celebaration and Communication,Global Information System Integration and Interaction,Global Manufacturing and Management,Information and Product Lifecycle Management,Intelligent Systems,Manufacturing Systems,Operations Research,Production Planning and Control,Quality Control and Management,Reliability and Maintenance Engineering,Safety, Security and Risk Management,Service Management,Systems Modeli

  • 2010 IEEE 17th International Conference on Industrial Engineering and Engineering Management (IE&EM 2010)

    Advanced Decision Analysis and Methods ,Knowledge Management,Engineering Economy and Cost Analysis,Global celebaration and Communication,Global Information System Integration and Interaction,Global Manufacturing and Management,Information and Product Lifecycle Management,Intelligent Systems,Manufacturing Systems,Operations Research,Production Planning and Control,Quality Control and Management,Reliability and Maintenance Engineering,Safety, Security and Risk Management,Service Management,Systems Modeling/S

  • 2009 IEEE 16th International Conference on Industrial Engineering and Engineering Management (IE&EM 2009)

    The 16th conference of IE&EM will promote development of methods and applications in all fields of industrial engineering and engineering management, and provide an excellent opportunity for researchers to discuss modern approaches and techniques for IE systems and their applications, as an academic platform of the experience and outcome exchange.


2012 IEEE International Conference on Industrial Engineering and Engineering Management (IEEM)

All areas related to industrial engineering and engineering management.


2012 Portland International Conference on Management of Engineering & Technology (PICMET)

PICMET's focus is on bringing together the experts on technology management to address the issues involved in managing current and emerging technologies.


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Periodicals related to Clothing industry

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Computer Graphics and Applications, IEEE

IEEE Computer Graphics and Applications (CG&A) bridges the theory and practice of computer graphics. From specific algorithms to full system implementations, CG&A offers a strong combination of peer-reviewed feature articles and refereed departments, including news and product announcements. Special Applications sidebars relate research stories to commercial development. Cover stories focus on creative applications of the technology by an artist or ...


Industrial Electronics, IEEE Transactions on

Theory and applications of industrial electronics and control instrumentation science and engineering, including microprocessor control systems, high-power controls, process control, programmable controllers, numerical and program control systems, flow meters, and identification systems.


Industry Applications, IEEE Transactions on

The development and application of electric systems, apparatus, devices, and controls to the processes and equipment of industry and commerce; the promotion of safe, reliable, and economic installations; the encouragement of energy conservation; the creation of voluntary engineering standards and recommended practices.


Information Technology in Biomedicine, IEEE Transactions on

Telemedicine, teleradiology, telepathology, telemonitoring, telediagnostics, 3D animations in health care, health information networks, clinical information systems, virtual reality applications in medicine, broadband technologies, and global information infrastructure design for health care.



Most published Xplore authors for Clothing industry

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Xplore Articles related to Clothing industry

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Applying GM (1,1) Model in China's Apparel Export Forecasting

Xia Li; Fangxing Kong; Yingchun Liu; Yingbo Qin 2011 Fourth International Symposium on Computational Intelligence and Design, 2011

Textile and garment industry is the livelihood industry in china, but the apparel industry has high foreign trade dependence degree, thus, it is very necessary to predict exports of clothing effectively. In this paper, GM (1,1) model is applied to predict the apparel export volume in the next 3-5 years, adopt the data from1999 to 2008 in order to verify ...


Fuzzy Logic of Matching Sense on Fashion Image

Yan Chen; Li-chuan Wang 2008 Fourth International Conference on Natural Computation, 2008

Fashion products contain lots of sensory information, such as style, color, matching of clothing and accessories, etc. Sensory Engineering is applied as an approach for garment industry to improve service of CRM (customer resource management), to provide personalized design frame work, to establish fashion E-retail and decision support system. It can be used for quality inspection, product design and marketing ...


Profit optimization with coexisting buy-back and wholesale-price contracts

Kaori Fujiwara; Akio Koide 2008 International Conference on Service Systems and Service Management, 2008

This paper gives a model for profit optimization by a distributor when buy- back and wholesale-price contracts coexist. It is applicable to industries such as fashion, games, and publishing industries, where many new products are shipped to the market every day and with very short lives. We provide a method to determine the optimal sizes of push-type shipments based on ...


Experiments of feedforward control on a conventional industrial manipulator

F. Caccavale; P. Chiacchio American Control Conference, 1994, 1994

In this paper, feedforward model-based control is experimented with on a conventional industrial manipulator, the SMART-3 6.12R by COMAU. Despite of the fact that the conditions for the experiments are far from those provided by research set-ups, the obtained results confirm that it is worth using feedforward compensation control even on an industrial set-up.


Exploring how to develop customer-oriented business strategies in a clothing supply chain: a study in Southern China

V. H. Y. Lo; D. Sculli; A. H. W. Yeung 2004 IEEE International Engineering Management Conference (IEEE Cat. No.04CH37574), 2004

Understanding customer expectations is one of the keys to success for today's clothing manufacturers. Previous studies have explained how operational performance can be improved by a better understanding of customer-perceived values. This paper presents an analysis of data collected through a questionnaire from 62 clothing manufacturers in the Pearl River Delta (PRD) of Southern China. The data collected was first ...


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Educational Resources on Clothing industry

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eLearning

Applying GM (1,1) Model in China's Apparel Export Forecasting

Xia Li; Fangxing Kong; Yingchun Liu; Yingbo Qin 2011 Fourth International Symposium on Computational Intelligence and Design, 2011

Textile and garment industry is the livelihood industry in china, but the apparel industry has high foreign trade dependence degree, thus, it is very necessary to predict exports of clothing effectively. In this paper, GM (1,1) model is applied to predict the apparel export volume in the next 3-5 years, adopt the data from1999 to 2008 in order to verify ...


Fuzzy Logic of Matching Sense on Fashion Image

Yan Chen; Li-chuan Wang 2008 Fourth International Conference on Natural Computation, 2008

Fashion products contain lots of sensory information, such as style, color, matching of clothing and accessories, etc. Sensory Engineering is applied as an approach for garment industry to improve service of CRM (customer resource management), to provide personalized design frame work, to establish fashion E-retail and decision support system. It can be used for quality inspection, product design and marketing ...


Profit optimization with coexisting buy-back and wholesale-price contracts

Kaori Fujiwara; Akio Koide 2008 International Conference on Service Systems and Service Management, 2008

This paper gives a model for profit optimization by a distributor when buy- back and wholesale-price contracts coexist. It is applicable to industries such as fashion, games, and publishing industries, where many new products are shipped to the market every day and with very short lives. We provide a method to determine the optimal sizes of push-type shipments based on ...


Experiments of feedforward control on a conventional industrial manipulator

F. Caccavale; P. Chiacchio American Control Conference, 1994, 1994

In this paper, feedforward model-based control is experimented with on a conventional industrial manipulator, the SMART-3 6.12R by COMAU. Despite of the fact that the conditions for the experiments are far from those provided by research set-ups, the obtained results confirm that it is worth using feedforward compensation control even on an industrial set-up.


Exploring how to develop customer-oriented business strategies in a clothing supply chain: a study in Southern China

V. H. Y. Lo; D. Sculli; A. H. W. Yeung 2004 IEEE International Engineering Management Conference (IEEE Cat. No.04CH37574), 2004

Understanding customer expectations is one of the keys to success for today's clothing manufacturers. Previous studies have explained how operational performance can be improved by a better understanding of customer-perceived values. This paper presents an analysis of data collected through a questionnaire from 62 clothing manufacturers in the Pearl River Delta (PRD) of Southern China. The data collected was first ...


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IEEE-USA E-Books

  • Case Study: Modeling Response to Direct Mail Marketing

    The case study begins with an overview of the cross-industry standard process for data mining: CRISP-DM. For the business understanding phase, the direct mail marketing response problem is defined, with particular emphasis on the construction of an accurate cost / benefit table, which will be used to assess the usefulness of all later models. In the data understand and data preparation phases, the Clothing Store data set is explored. Transformations to achieve normality or symmetry are applied, as is standardization and the construction of flag variables. Useful new variables are derived. The relationships between the predictors and the response are explored, and the correlation structure among the predictors is investigated. Next comes the modeling phase. Here, two principal components are derived, using principal components analysis. Clustering analysis is performed, using the BIRCH clustering algorithm. Emphasis is laid on the effects of balancing (and over- balancing) the training data set. The baseline model performance is established. Two sets of models are examined, Collection A, which uses the principal components, and Collection B, which does not. The technique of using over-balancing as a surrogate for misclassification costs is applied. The method of combining models via voting is demonstrated, as is the method of combining models using the mean response probabilities.

  • Group Process in Distributed Work

    Technological advances and changes in the global economy are increasing the geographic distribution of work in industries as diverse as banking, wine production, and clothing design. Many workers communicate regularly with distant coworkers; some monitor and manipulate tools and objects at a distance. Work teams are spread across different cities or countries. Joint ventures and multiorganizational projects entail work in many locations. Two famous examples--the Hudson Bay Company's seventeenth-century fur trading empire and the electronic community that created the original Linux computer operating system--suggest that distributed work arrangements can be flexible, innovative, and highly successful. At the same time, distributed work complicates workers' professional and personal lives. Distributed work alters how people communicate and how they organize themselves and their work, and it changes the nature of employee-employer relationships.This book takes a multidisciplinary approach to the study of distributed work groups and organizations, the challenges inherent in distributed work, and ways to make distributed work more effective. Specific topics include division of labor, incentives, managing group members, facilitating interaction among distant workers, and monitoring performance. The final chapters focus on distributed work in one domain, collaborative scientific research. The contributors include psychologists, cognitive scientists, sociologists, anthropologists, historians, economists, and computer scientists.

  • Lessons from Collocated Work

    Technological advances and changes in the global economy are increasing the geographic distribution of work in industries as diverse as banking, wine production, and clothing design. Many workers communicate regularly with distant coworkers; some monitor and manipulate tools and objects at a distance. Work teams are spread across different cities or countries. Joint ventures and multiorganizational projects entail work in many locations. Two famous examples--the Hudson Bay Company's seventeenth-century fur trading empire and the electronic community that created the original Linux computer operating system--suggest that distributed work arrangements can be flexible, innovative, and highly successful. At the same time, distributed work complicates workers' professional and personal lives. Distributed work alters how people communicate and how they organize themselves and their work, and it changes the nature of employee-employer relationships.This book takes a multidisciplinary approach to the study of distributed work groups and organizations, the challenges inherent in distributed work, and ways to make distributed work more effective. Specific topics include division of labor, incentives, managing group members, facilitating interaction among distant workers, and monitoring performance. The final chapters focus on distributed work in one domain, collaborative scientific research. The contributors include psychologists, cognitive scientists, sociologists, anthropologists, historians, economists, and computer scientists.

  • Bicycles, Tools, Equipment, and Clothing

    This chapter contains sections titled: The Bicycle Industry and Bicycle Shops, Bicycle Selection, Utility Bike, Mountain Bike, Road Bike, Tools, Spare Parts, Clothing

  • Enabling Distributed Work

    Technological advances and changes in the global economy are increasing the geographic distribution of work in industries as diverse as banking, wine production, and clothing design. Many workers communicate regularly with distant coworkers; some monitor and manipulate tools and objects at a distance. Work teams are spread across different cities or countries. Joint ventures and multiorganizational projects entail work in many locations. Two famous examples--the Hudson Bay Company's seventeenth-century fur trading empire and the electronic community that created the original Linux computer operating system--suggest that distributed work arrangements can be flexible, innovative, and highly successful. At the same time, distributed work complicates workers' professional and personal lives. Distributed work alters how people communicate and how they organize themselves and their work, and it changes the nature of employee-employer relationships.This book takes a multidisciplinary approach to the study of distributed work groups and organizations, the challenges inherent in distributed work, and ways to make distributed work more effective. Specific topics include division of labor, incentives, managing group members, facilitating interaction among distant workers, and monitoring performance. The final chapters focus on distributed work in one domain, collaborative scientific research. The contributors include psychologists, cognitive scientists, sociologists, anthropologists, historians, economists, and computer scientists.

  • Index

    Technological advances and changes in the global economy are increasing the geographic distribution of work in industries as diverse as banking, wine production, and clothing design. Many workers communicate regularly with distant coworkers; some monitor and manipulate tools and objects at a distance. Work teams are spread across different cities or countries. Joint ventures and multiorganizational projects entail work in many locations. Two famous examples--the Hudson Bay Company's seventeenth-century fur trading empire and the electronic community that created the original Linux computer operating system--suggest that distributed work arrangements can be flexible, innovative, and highly successful. At the same time, distributed work complicates workers' professional and personal lives. Distributed work alters how people communicate and how they organize themselves and their work, and it changes the nature of employee-employer relationships.This book takes a multidisciplinary approach to the study of distributed work groups and organizations, the challenges inherent in distributed work, and ways to make distributed work more effective. Specific topics include division of labor, incentives, managing group members, facilitating interaction among distant workers, and monitoring performance. The final chapters focus on distributed work in one domain, collaborative scientific research. The contributors include psychologists, cognitive scientists, sociologists, anthropologists, historians, economists, and computer scientists.

  • Contributors

    Technological advances and changes in the global economy are increasing the geographic distribution of work in industries as diverse as banking, wine production, and clothing design. Many workers communicate regularly with distant coworkers; some monitor and manipulate tools and objects at a distance. Work teams are spread across different cities or countries. Joint ventures and multiorganizational projects entail work in many locations. Two famous examples--the Hudson Bay Company's seventeenth-century fur trading empire and the electronic community that created the original Linux computer operating system--suggest that distributed work arrangements can be flexible, innovative, and highly successful. At the same time, distributed work complicates workers' professional and personal lives. Distributed work alters how people communicate and how they organize themselves and their work, and it changes the nature of employee-employer relationships.This book takes a multidisciplinary approach to the study of distributed work groups and organizations, the challenges inherent in distributed work, and ways to make distributed work more effective. Specific topics include division of labor, incentives, managing group members, facilitating interaction among distant workers, and monitoring performance. The final chapters focus on distributed work in one domain, collaborative scientific research. The contributors include psychologists, cognitive scientists, sociologists, anthropologists, historians, economists, and computer scientists.

  • History of Distributed Work

    Technological advances and changes in the global economy are increasing the geographic distribution of work in industries as diverse as banking, wine production, and clothing design. Many workers communicate regularly with distant coworkers; some monitor and manipulate tools and objects at a distance. Work teams are spread across different cities or countries. Joint ventures and multiorganizational projects entail work in many locations. Two famous examples--the Hudson Bay Company's seventeenth-century fur trading empire and the electronic community that created the original Linux computer operating system--suggest that distributed work arrangements can be flexible, innovative, and highly successful. At the same time, distributed work complicates workers' professional and personal lives. Distributed work alters how people communicate and how they organize themselves and their work, and it changes the nature of employee-employer relationships.This book takes a multidisciplinary approach to the study of distributed work groups and organizations, the challenges inherent in distributed work, and ways to make distributed work more effective. Specific topics include division of labor, incentives, managing group members, facilitating interaction among distant workers, and monitoring performance. The final chapters focus on distributed work in one domain, collaborative scientific research. The contributors include psychologists, cognitive scientists, sociologists, anthropologists, historians, economists, and computer scientists.

  • Distributed Scientific Collaborations

    Technological advances and changes in the global economy are increasing the geographic distribution of work in industries as diverse as banking, wine production, and clothing design. Many workers communicate regularly with distant coworkers; some monitor and manipulate tools and objects at a distance. Work teams are spread across different cities or countries. Joint ventures and multiorganizational projects entail work in many locations. Two famous examples--the Hudson Bay Company's seventeenth-century fur trading empire and the electronic community that created the original Linux computer operating system--suggest that distributed work arrangements can be flexible, innovative, and highly successful. At the same time, distributed work complicates workers' professional and personal lives. Distributed work alters how people communicate and how they organize themselves and their work, and it changes the nature of employee-employer relationships.This book takes a multidisciplinary approach to the study of distributed work groups and organizations, the challenges inherent in distributed work, and ways to make distributed work more effective. Specific topics include division of labor, incentives, managing group members, facilitating interaction among distant workers, and monitoring performance. The final chapters focus on distributed work in one domain, collaborative scientific research. The contributors include psychologists, cognitive scientists, sociologists, anthropologists, historians, economists, and computer scientists.



Standards related to Clothing industry

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Jobs related to Clothing industry

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