What Are Progressive Lenses?
Your eyes change with your age. When your reach your 40s, you may find that it is difficult for you to focus between a book, a website on a computer screen and the conference room whiteboard. Progressive lenses are growing in popularity among people who need help seeing near, far and in-between.
Progressive lenses have grown in popularity and are one of the most common solutions to treat vision loss that occurs with age or presbyopia. Progressive lenses have a seamless increase in magnification from the top to the bottom of the lens, helping you see clearly at all distances with just one pair of glasses. The top portion of the lens enables you to see the far-away objects, the middle portion of the lens enables you to focus on the intermediate objects and the bottom to see objects close-up. The prescription changes little by little across the lens surface providing a gentle transition.
After knowing what the progressive lenses are, do you know what are the pros and cons of progressive lenses? If not, keep on your reading and we will show you some information.
When were the first glasses invented?
No one knows when the first pair of glasses were invented, but we do know that the grinding techniques for making simple magnifying glasses have been around since 1000 AD, especially in regions where glasses were already produced (including northern Italy). The earliest artwork of glasses appears in the Treviso Cathedral fresco painted by Tommaso de Modena in 1352. There is reliable evidence that eyeglasses were invented in Italy in the late 13th century. The first pair we think of as eyeglasses appeared in Italian pizza in the late 12th century and looked more like two small magnifying glasses (made of raised glass) riveted together at the top of the handle. In 1266, The English Franciscan Monk Roger Bacon wrote about the scientific principles of corrective lenses, but there is no evidence that he applied this knowledge to the manufacture of eyeglasses.
Driver's protective glasses
The principle of the driver's protective glasses is to use the special film on the glasses to reflect the strong light hitting the glasses back to protect the eyes. It can protect against ultraviolet, infrared and blue light on foggy and rainy days. In snowy weather and at night, the wearer can see the scenery more clearly, and it can also increase the vividness of red, yellow, green, white, and other colors, and eliminate the glare and reflected light of the oncoming cars when meeting cars at night.
Glasses with metal frames.
This is a very popular style of glasses. The feature of the glasses is that they look classic and retro, but when worn with modern clothes, they will make people feel bright.
The first feeling given by metal frames is retro, indeed, no matter what kind of metal frame is worn, there is always a kind of old retro flavor. But metal frames aren't just retro for anymore. Now, the metal glasses frame is synonymous with the avant-garde.
Wrapped in a rich, multicolored opaque pattern in creamy pale pink, Joanie Reading Glasses features a square frame that is a statement of personality. As part of Foster Grant's Modera series, these frames give your makeup just the right amount of color and gloss. The spring-hinged temple provides a comfortable feel suitable for all-day wear.
Linda Multi Focus ™ Blue
Combining color and pattern, these women's reading glasses are definitely a stylish choice. The complex square frame features scratch-resistant and impact-resistant lenses with UV sun protection when worn outdoors, while a leopard print hard-shell with interior markings and a handy cleaning cloth will protect your glasses.
Why do so many people like rimless glasses?
Rimless glasses are lighter because they have no frame and are made of memory titanium alloy, which greatly relieves the pressure on the bridge of the nose and eyes and makes them more comfortable to wear. And because there are no frames to tie them down, the wearer has a wider view. Rimless glasses style is more diverse and stylish. They are rich in color, so loved by young eyeglasses.