Journal Of Textile Science & Engineering Impact Factor – Mitigation of carbon emissions: the impact of peat moss feeding on CH4 and CO2 emissions during pig slurry storage
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Journal Of Textile Science & Engineering Impact Factor
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Graphene Modified Multifunctional Personal Protective Clothing
Faculty of Natural Sciences and Engineering, Department of Textiles, Graphic Arts and Design, University of Ljubljana, Aškerčeva cesta 12, 1000 Ljubljana, Slovenia
Received: 24 August 2023 / Revised: 15 September 2023 / Accepted: 18 September 2023 / Published: 20 September 2023
According to ISO/TR 23383, smart textiles interact reversibly with their environment and respond or adapt to changes in the environment. The present bibliometric review and analysis was performed on 5810 documents (1989–2022) from the Scopus database, using VOSviewer and Bibliometrix/Biblioshiny for scientific mapping. The results show that the field of smart textiles is highly interdisciplinary and dynamic, with an average growth rate of 22% and exponential growth in the last 10 years. Beeby, S.P., and Torah, R.N. have published the largest number of works, while Wang, Z.L. has the highest number of citations. The leading journals are Sensors, ACS Applied Materials and Interfaces and Textile Research Journal, while Advanced Materials has the highest number of citations. China is the country with the most publications and the most extensive cooperative relations with other countries. Research on smart textiles is largely devoted to new materials and technologies, especially in relation to e-textiles. Recent research focuses on power generation (triboelectric nanogenerators, thermoelectrics, Joule heating), conductive materials (MXens, liquid metal, silver nanoparticles), sensors (voltage sensors, self-powered sensors, gait analysis), products special (artificial muscles, soft robotics). , EMI shielding) and advanced properties of smart textiles (self-powered, self-cleaning, washable and sustainable smart textiles).
The interdisciplinary research of textile technology with materials science, chemistry, physics, microelectronics, informatics, biomedicine, optics and other technologies has resulted in the development of technologically advanced textiles and garments based on materials advanced intelligence [1, 2]. The concept of intelligent or intelligent materials was defined in 1990 by Takagi  as “materials that respond to environmental changes under the most optimal conditions and manifest their own functions according to the changes”. The same author established a clear differentiation of structural and functional materials against intelligent materials.
An Ultrathin Rechargeable Solid State Zinc Ion Fiber Battery For Electronic Textiles
Various definitions of smart textiles appear in the literature and different terms have been used for similar textile products, such as smart textiles, smart fabrics, smart clothes, smart garments, as well as functional textiles , functional clothing, smart textiles, interactive textiles, etc. [1, 4, 5]. For example, a definition of smart fabric by NASA  was “a traditional fabric with integrated active functionality”. Some authors even equated the terms smart and functional textiles, such as “smart textiles or functional textiles are defined as textile constituents that are able to change their characteristic behavior in response to the inspiration of characteristics peripherals or technical stimuli of the environment”  ]. Meena et al.  defined smart textiles as fabrics derived from smart or sensitive materials that detect stimuli and allow the transmission of information. However, most authors agreed that smart textiles can detect the environment (sensing function), act on it (acting function) and adapt their behavior accordingly (adaptive function) [2, 8] and that have evolved from simpler to more complex. the three generations [2, 8, 9, 10]:
In 2020, the terminology, technical definitions, categorization and applications of smart textile products were finally defined by the international standards organization. Technical Report ISO/TR 23383  provided a better understanding of the new terms and a clear differentiation between functional and smart textiles. In functional textiles (Figure 1), the functionality is above the normal textile function, is predefined  and is added through the material, composition and construction of the finish . Smart textiles (also called smart or interactive textiles) interact reversibly with their environments or respond/adapt to stimuli or changes in the environment (Figure 2) . Examples of some specific relationships between environmental stimuli and the corresponding response effects in smart textiles are presented in Figure 3.
There are two aspects to consider when designing smart textiles: the selection of a suitable smart material and the technology to incorporate the smart material into the textile structure, for example by braiding, treatments chemical, coating/laminating, embroidery, knitting, printing, sewing. , spinning or weaving . Smart textiles enable specific functions and applications such as clothing and/or technical textiles (thermal insulation, barrier properties, signal detection, monitoring, display, energy generation, energy storage, sensitive actuation, sensing leaks, self-repair, self-cleaning). , treatment), security (identification, tracking, data processing, localization) and decoration (color changes, luminance, transparency, morphology, shape; light emission), etc. [1, 8, 14, 15]. Major smart textile application sectors include military and security, aerospace, environmental engineering, industrial protective clothing, biomedical and healthcare, cosmetics, sports and fitness, vehicle safety and comfort, fashion and entertainment, IT and electronics, buildings and interiors, among others. 1, 2].
According to the International Market Analysis Research and Consulting Group , the global market for smart textiles reached the amount of USD 3.8 billion in 2022. Experts predict that the market will reach USD 15.9 billion by 2028, with a CAGR of 24.6% between 2023 and 2028. Due to the aging population on a global scale, the development and deployment of smart textiles in the medical sector is promising as people they proactively take care of their own health.
Smart Textile Lighting/display System With Multifunctional Fibre Devices For Large Scale Smart Home And Iot Applications
Due to the large area of smart textiles, only a few publications provided reviews on the entire field of smart textiles . Most reviews have been limited to certain aspects of smart textiles, for example, on production methods [18, 19, 20], applications [20, 21] of specific materials, such as nanomaterials [9, 10 , 22, 23], optical fiber. , piezo fibers , actuator materials [26, 27], phase change materials (PCM) , Ti
Based on MXenes  and perovskite materials , used specifically in smart textiles. Other review articles have been devoted to selected application areas of smart textiles. In medicine and healthcare, reviews have covered smart textiles in health , for monitoring physiological/health parameters [31, 32, 33, 34], for personalized healthcare  , health and sustainability  and smart textiles in relation to the COVID-19 pandemic [36, 37]. In the field of electronics, reviews have been published on electrically conductive textiles , smart textiles for electricity generation , energy harvesting materials and structures for textiles smart , triboelectric nanogenerators smart textiles [15, 41, 42], textiles based on smart electronics [43, 44], smart textiles in relation to wearable electronics [45, 46, 47, 48]. Other reviews have presented smart fabrics for personalized thermoregulation , protection , visible and IR camouflage , and chromic smart textiles .
Bibliometric analysis is a useful tool for searching the intellectual structure of a specific research area, for dealing with large amounts of scientific data, and for producing high-impact research papers.
Only a few bibliometric mapping studies have been published in the domain of functional/smart textiles. A research paper by Liu et al.  presented a bibliometric study and mapping in the area of smart textiles based on 2647 articles collected from the Web of Science Core Collection database, time period 1996–2021. The study was conducted using a “smart textile” search query and CiteSpace software was applied for information visualization and mapping. For functional clothing, Li et al.  performed a bibliometric analysis and mapping of a set of 4153 literature sources from the Web of Science Core Collection database using the CiteSpace tool. De-la-Fuente-Robles et al.  studied wearable technologies for health and performed a bibliometric analysis and mapping of 600 original articles and reviews from the Scopus database using the VOSviewer tool. Popescu and Ungureanu  reviewed green nanomaterials for smart textiles dedicated to environmental and biomedical applications and used VOSviewer to present a map of data extracted from the Web of Science database. Tian