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The question is: Because this is a liquid and the kevlar is "soaked" does this mean that the cost of production is relatively inexpensive and therefore less costly to the consumer for the up-graded armour? Riddle me that---
 

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The article (unless I missed it) never specifically mentions motorcycle apparel applications, it seems fairly generic, but leaning a bit towards protecting against ballistic and piercing damage. They do mention helmets and gloves, though, and so maybe this technology will filter into future bike garb.
Make it into a spray, and skin becomes instantly toughened! :) (until it kills you).
 

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I've been wearing my 70 oz CamelBack under my armored textile jacket for a few years now -- does that mean I've unknowingly been pioneering the use of Liquid Body Armor?
 

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Depends what you've been drinking there, GrufRude. So, with the CamelBack, are people calling you Quasimodo? Does that ring any bells? (sorry)
 
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