YnFx is the world's premier and most trusted market intelligence platform, with a mission to provide companies in global textile and chemical markets a competitive edge by delivering authentic and timely pricing data and high-value market analysis. We are driven by the need to help our members improve their business process efficiency by providing insightful reports which assists in achieving informed decisions.
In vibrant and volatile textile market conditions, doing business has in many ways proved to be quite challenging. But these buy-sell challenges can be faced by taking well informed decisions. And therefore we, at YnFx, strive to revolutionize the market information mechanism with reliable textile prices and market trend reports services which would assist you in your business decision making process.
YnFx reports helps you in identifying whether your suppliers are selling you at the right price and/or ensures your pricing in the market is competitive. We provide valuable information on price and market trends, news, analysis and customized reports which empowers you to keep abreast of the latest in the industry.
New York Fashion Week came to an end in 2001 with a Marc Jacobs show because of tragedy: The morning after his extravaganza on Pier 54, complete with disappearing walls to access the after-party and Donald Trump in the audience, the planes hit the Twin Towers and the world changed. And New York Fashion Week came to an end this season with a Marc Jacobs show that acknowledged that moment: A paean to lost optimism and lost friends, and a bouquet of memory.
Union Textiles Minister Smriti Irani on Friday affirmed that India would become \'completely self-sufficient\' in silk in the next two years. She said that in the production of silk, India is second after China. Irani was addressing a programme organised by business chamber FICCI. She also said that technical textiles is the future of textiles and that she was keen on taking it forward.
Nike has opened a new distribution centre powered entirely by renewable energy as part of its ambition to reduce its carbon footprint to zero. The company says the 1.5 million square feet centre, called the Court, in the Belgian town of Ham, is fuelled by wind, solar, geothermal, hydroelectric and biomass power. The Courtís rack-supported structure required less steel and concrete, minimising waste and reducing material used in the construction process.