The cost-effective direct writing of polymer nanofibers (NFs) has garnered considerable research attention as a compelling one-pot strategy for obtaining key building blocks of electrochemical and optical devices. Among the promising applications, the changes in optical response from external stimuli such as mechanical deformation and changes in the thermal environment are of great significance for emerging applications in smart windows, privacy protection, aesthetics, artificial skin, and camouflage. Herein, we propose a rational design for the mass production of customized NFs through the development of focused electric-field polymer writing (FEPW) coupled with the roll-to-roll technique. As a proof of key applications, we demonstrate multistimuli-responsive (mechano- and thermochromism) membranes with an exceptional production scale (over 300 cm2). Specifically, the membranes consist of periodically aligned ultrathin (∼60 nm) alumina nanotubes inserted in the elastomers. We performed a two-phase finite element analysis of the unit cells to verify the underlying physics of light scattering at heterogeneous interfaces of the strain-induced air gaps. By adding thermochromic dye during the FEPW, the optical modulation of transmittance change (∼83% to 37% at visible wavelength) was successfully extended to high-contrast thermal-dependent coloration.