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Dita Von Teese has conquered the burlesque world and is now appears to be setting her curves on technology.
The style icon debuted what is said to be the world's very first 3D-printed dress on Monday night in New York City.
The 40-year-old may have been displaying a glimpse of the future but it was her tried and tested cleavage-baring look that turned heads at the Ace Hotel.
World first: Dita Von Teese showed off her cleavage in a very low cut 3D printed dress
Dita's dress was perfectly tailored to fit her famous figure with a very low neckline and huge shoulders.
Although she appeared to be completely naked through the outfit she was in fact wearing a nude colour corset.
The frock was designed by Michael Schmidt and architect Francis Bitonti and is made up of 13,000 black Swarvoski crystals and covered in black paint.
Back to black: Dita was the muse for designers Michael Schmidt and architect Francis Bitonti
Dita's dress was perfectly tailored to fit her famous figure with a very low neckline and huge shoulders
Schmidt, who has previously made Lady Gaga's bubble dress, worked with Bitonti to render the design with new technologies.
The 3D dress was printed with hardened powdered nylon so that Dita was still able to move around normally in it.
Schmidt designed the entire frock virtually on his iPad and collaborated with Bitonti via Skype.
Bold choice: The dress is made up of 13,000 black Swarvoski crystals and covered in black paint
Incredible shapes: Dita was the muse for designer Francis Bitonti, who opted to not 3D print his suit
Francis told mashable.com: 'We were an interesting team because I take things that are virtual and I figure out what to make them of.
'To do that you have to break it down into individual components so it can become something sensual, taking this hard plastic material and making it flow and sexy and undulate around the body.
'The curvature is always changing as she moves. As far as difficulty goes, if you could imagine creating a piece with 3,000 unique moving individual parts.'
Dita was the muse for the gown but the designers used pure science to exaggerate her shape taking inspiration from the Golden Ratio theory by 13th-century theorist Fibonacci.
The dress, which will go on tour in museums, was not meant to look futuristic but was intended to be an extension of Dita's sexy personality.
Coming soon: The dress, which will go on tour in museums, was not meant to look futuristic but was intended to be an extension of Dita's sexy personality