Currently, camouflage is being developed using two completely different technologies - static and dynamic. The first involves the use of paints or textiles that do not change after application. The second technology allows the camouflage material to adapt to its environment in real time.
It is to the second type that "disheveled camouflage" belongs. The effect of adaptation to the environment is achieved through the use of textiles or other fabric with holes and bumps that stick out in different directions. When moving the technique, it seems that the fabric is moving like waves on water - in this way objects can merge as much as possible with the environment, in which nothing is static.
This approach allows you to hide not only the shape, glare and shadows, but also makes the technique absolutely elusive for the enemy's radars and infrared cameras. The shape of the holes in the mesh absorbs and scatters radar beams. Also, the air circulation system in the camouflage cover is designed in such a way that the air that passes behind the camouflage is at the same temperature as the environment. This hides the heat of moving objects and makes them invisible to infrared detectors.