How Should Glasses Fit?
In order to enable the glasses to fit on your face and ears, you need to pick the right frame width for your face. The width of your frame is the entire horizontal measurement of the front of your frames. A correct frame width will ensure your eyes are properly aligned in the center of your lenses for optimal vision. The frame width should be slightly wider than your face but with the space between your temple and frame no larger than a finger’s width.
Moreover, you also should ensure the Arm Length is right for you. The arms of glasses should run along with your temple and wraps around your ears. The arms should run horizontally and sit comfortably around your ears only touching your head right before your ears. Of course, you can find the arms-length of glasses on the side of the temple.
Types of Single Vision Lenses
Single vision lenses come in several different types including the 1.59 polycarbonate single vision, 1.57 mid-index single vision and polarized single vision.
1.59 polycarbonate single vision lenses are characterized by their durability and impact resistance. They often include an anti-scratch coating or anti-reflective coating. This lens is much lighter and thinner than a traditional plastic lens, and it blocks the sun’s harmful UV, offering maximum UV protection.
1.57 mid-index single vision lenses are thinner than regular plastic and moderately lighter and stronger. They come with an anti-scratch coating or anti-reflective coating. These lenses are an ideal option for people with relatively higher prescriptions. But they are thicker than the polycarbonate lenses.
Polarized single vision lenses are sunglasses that protect your eyes from light that bounces off smooth, highly reflective surfaces like asphalt, snow, and water. These lenses work by controlling certain light properties and limiting specific wavelengths. They boast a vertical filter that does not allow horizontal glare to pass through.
Thin frame glasses
Curved-rimmed glasses are very popular and common nowadays. It feels serious and intellectual. It is suitable for all face shapes. There are many colors to choose from. Fairies who especially like square frames can choose thin square glasses with gold wire. The border is not too obvious but it has edges.
Cosmetic Contact Lenses & Chromatic Contact Lenses
We are used to referring to chromatic contact lenses as beautiful contact lenses. In fact, beautiful contact lenses are a registered trademark of Johnson & Johnson in 2007. It is the name of a product series of Johnson & Johnson. Not all chromatic contact lenses are called beautiful contact lenses. Regular contact lenses can have complications if they are not properly worn, and these can also be seen in chromatic contact lenses. But because the color piece was much a layer of pigment, if the quality is not up to standard, there will be greater safety hidden trouble.
An unlimited discount is not reasonable.
5 discount, 3 discount, 1.5 discount, we can see that glasses category discount is lower and lower. But glasses are not consumable, like cell phones, appliances, or even less frequently than they are. Because, unlike consumables, it has an incompressible cost structure. Behind such discounts, there is sometimes the marketing strategy of raising the price of glasses first and then lowering the price.
Silhouette Racing Collection 5502 BP 4540
With a metal frame and versatile blue, these Contour Racing series 5502 BP glasses will be your favorite glasses. The simple frame design ensures that these glasses are easy to repair. So you can wear it comfortably all day without enduring the endless squeezing and slipping of the substandard frame.
Polycarbonate vs Plastic Lenses: Which One Is Better?
From the above information, you may have learned some features of polycarbonate glasses and plastic lenses. So, do you know which one is better?
Here are some a few differences between both lenses to determine which one is better.
- Polycarbonate lenses are more expensive than plastic glasses.
- Polycarbonate lenses are very resistant to tint compared with plastic lenses which accept tints.
- Polycarbonate glasses have inherent UV protection, while plastic lenses do not have.
- Polycarbonate glasses have higher impact resistance and offer greater protection than plastic lenses.
- Polycarbonate glasses are lighter than plastic glasses.
- Plastic glasses have a higher optical clarity than polycarbonate lenses.
So, from the above part, you may have learned which one is better and you may have a decision of how to choose.