When the pandemic hit, tradeshows were among the first events to stop. UK-based textile design firm, RMJ Studio, didn’t just want to stay put during the lockdown and applied for a UK grant to innovate itself out of the crisis.
RMJ asked us to define and build an online tool that allows textile designers to securely organize, visualize, and share textile pattern designs online, enabling them to continue doing business without being in person with their customers.
From idea to MVP in six weeks
We put together a core team consisting of a product strategist, producer, lead designer, and full-stack engineer.
The team worked iteratively with the client over six weeks to develop an MVP that created the most important feature—visualization.
Validated for primetime
Using the MVP, the client team could test the value proposition with its customers.
After receiving positive feedback, SwatchEditor was born and we continued to build out version 1.0 that included monetization functionality using Stripe subscriptions.
"Working with Your Majesty to innovate a way to combat textile waste, tackle energy issues and promote a new future has been an incredible experience. Their 3D technical expertise and sense of fun delivered an MVP which was beyond our expectations."
Creativity meets efficiency
SwatchEditor launched in 2020 and now offers textile pattern designers an easy way to visualize, play with, and sell their products to prospective customers worldwide—without needing to travel.
Learn more and sign up for a free trial at SwatchEditor.com
Looking to innovate?
Contact firstname.lastname@example.org and learn how we might work together on your next big thing.
Services & Outcomes
- Strategic workshops
- Product strategy
- Business strategy
Creative & Design
- Art direction
- UX design
- UI design
- 3D design
- Backend development
- Frontend development
- Storyblok CMS
- QA Testing
- Operations & Maintenance
- Read our essay: The Tale of Two Metaverses
- Check out our case study for The Fabricant
- Read our article: Humans, machines & characters—A not-so-modern love story