Objectifs

Type de lentilles

Lunettes de soleil de qualité offrent une lentille polarisée. Tous lunettes de soleil BREED sont polarisés et nous utilisons le triacétate de cellulose (TAC) processus polarisé. Le processus TAC utilise une production de couches multiples.

Les verres polarisés ont l'avantage de filtrer la lumière réfléchie et l'éblouissement de l'eau, la chaussée et la neige. TAC lentilles polarisées sont supérieurs pour la pêche, la navigation de plaisance, la conduite ou toute autre activité intense éblouissement. TAC verres polarisés sont les meilleures façons d'éliminer les reflets et la lumière UV. Polarisation est obtenue en fermant 100% de la lumière indésirable et permettant à 100% de la lumière souhaitée à travers les lentilles.

Multi-couche composite conforme aux lunettes internationales lentilles standard et lunettes de soleil UV400 UV lentilles standard. Ainsi, les verres polarisés peuvent protéger complètement les yeux. La première couche est une couche de polarisation; noyau de la lentille telle qu'elle fournit plus de 99% de l'effet de polarisation, qui permet d'absorption efficace de l'éblouissement. couche Deuxième et troisième pour le collage, peut effectivement résister à la découpe, la cuisson, la cuisson bend, pièces, des essais de résister à des environnements difficiles coupé. La quatrième et la cinquième couche pour la couche absorbant les UV; absorbant 99% des rayons UV-ultraviolets. Les couches restantes effectuent une protection anti-choc que les couches augmentent la ténacité, la résistance aux chocs, ce qui empêche les rayures de la lentille et de prolonger la vie des verres polarisés

Les couches de protection

TAC produit lentille sont ultra-légers et sont très résistant aux chocs.

TAC lunettes de soleil polarisées lentilles sont efficaces coupant la lumière forte, la réflexion et la diffusion de la lumière. Il rend les rayons lumineux deviennent parallèles. TAC Les verres polarisés rend le paysage plus clair et doux. Lunettes de soleil BREED ont zéro distorsion de paysage et la sensation de vertige.

 

Types de Hinges

Barrel Hinges

Le type le plus commun de charnières, vous rencontrerez sont Barrel charnières. Ces charnières fonctionnent de manière similaire aux charnières de la porte et sont l'un des plus anciens types de charnières trouvés sur les verres. charnières standard sont constitués de barils qui entrent dans l'autre comme une fermeture éclair avec une petite vis qui se glisse dans le milieu pour garder les barils en place. Cela permet aux temples de se déplacer dans et hors tout en gardant fermement attachés à l'avant du châssis.

Barrel Hinges

Flex Hinges

Le deuxième type le plus commun de charnières que vous rencontrerez sont Hinges Spring (ou «charnières flex»). Ces charnières sont équipées d'un petit ressort qui offre les bras une plus grande amplitude de mouvement et ne les limite pas à l'angle traditionnel, 90 degrés. Ces charnières offrent un plus grand confort pour le porteur et sont plus en mesure de résister à une utilisation quotidienne.

Flex Hinges

Considération importante pour les charnières:

Les charnières sur l'usure des yeux est souvent négligé. La charnière qui relie le cadre au bras est extrêmement importation à la vie des lunettes. Les gens ont tendance à regarder la conception, la qualité de la lentille et l'aspect esthétique sur le visage. Toutefois, si la qualité de la charnière est discutable la valeur des verres sont limités. BREED toujours utiliser des charnières en acier inoxydable de haute qualité. Nous voulons assurer une utilisation de nos montures de lunettes de longue date.

Glossaire des Cadres de lunettes

A

Acrylic plastic lens:
a lightweight and inexpensive lens option.
Anti-reflective (AR) coating:
a thin coating applied to lenses in order to reduce the amount of reflected light and glare that reaches your eye, as well as the amount of glare visible to others looking at your lenses.
Aviator:
a style of sunglasses made popular by pilots that typically have a metal frame, top bar, and large, tinted lenses. Think Maverick in Top Gun. Click here to shop our selection of aviators!

B

Base tint:
a dye embedded in sunglass lenses that creates the color you see when you look at the backside of your shades.
Bridge:
the area that arches up between the lenses over the nose and supports the majority of the weight of the glasses.
Browline:
retro sunglasses with a heavy browline and thin lower rims. Celebrities like Bruno Mars and Robert Pattinson are often seen sporting this style.

C

Carbon fiber:
a distinct material used for sunglass frames that is very strong and hard to adjust. Carbon fiber sunglasses are ideal for both the adventurous and the accident-prone.
Case:
a hard protective box that fits to standard sunglasses size and is intended to keep your glasses from being scratched, bent, broken, or sat on.
Cat eye:
a retro feminine sunglass style that is distinguished by its upswept outer edges. Popular with 1950s style icons such as Audrey Hepburn and Marilyn
Monroe, modern day celebs, and anyone who wants to feel like a celebrity?
Clip on:
sunglass lenses that clip (or attach) onto your prescription eyeglasses and provide protection from the sun.
Coating:
a treatment applied to the surface of your lens to provide additional protection, utility, or style.
Anti-reflective coating reduces the amount of distracting reflections bouncing off of your lenses. This type of coating is often applied to curved lenses.
Hydrophobic coating acts as a waterproofing shield by shedding water and sweat that your sunglasses may encounter. This also reduces spotting that may otherwise occur on the lens surface.
Mirrored coating gives lenses the appearance of a mirror and can help reduce glare and bright light.
Scratch-resistant coating helps prevent polycarbonate and other plastic lenses from scratching.
Photochromic coating automatically darkens and lightens the tint of your lenses when the light changes.

D

Diopter:
the unit of a lens’s refractive power, equal to the reciprocal of the lens’s focus length in meters. Used as a measurement to prescribe corrective lenses.
Driving sunglasses:
a style of sunglasses designed to decrease eye strain on drivers thanks to lenses that reduce glare and enhance the driving experience.

E

Earpiece:
the plastic covering encasing the portion of the frames that rests on top of the ear and provides additional comfort. Most commonly seen on metal frames.
Endpiece:
the part of the frame that connects the lenses to the temples.

F

Fit overs:
these sunglasses are for people who already wear corrective lenses. They’re larger than your regular glasses so they can be worn right over them.

G

Glare:
a condition caused by bright light from a direct or indirect light source (like the sun’s reflection off the water) that causes difficulty in seeing.
Glass:
a common material used for lenses that offers excellent clarity and resistance to scratching.

H

Hinge:
the folding part of the frame that connects the rim to the temples and allows the temples to lay flat along the inside of the frame.

I

Interchangeable lens:
lenses that can be swapped out of a pair of sunglasses to provide different looks or lens benefits.

L

Lens:
the transparent glass or plastic part of sunglasses that you looks through. Lenses protect your eyes by blocking UV light.
Lens size:
the width of a lens in millimeters, measured at its widest point.

M

Melanin polarized lenses:
lenses with a highly protective treatment that works against UV radiation, blue light, and glare.
Metal frames:
frames made from base metals, copper, or nickel alloys that are later plated with fine metals, such as gold, to give them a rich finish.

N

Nose pads:
soft plastic pieces that are attached directly to the frame or to the pad arms. They help to keep the frame in its proper position on your face, while also ensuring that the shades fit comfortably.

O

Optical clarity (acuity):
the ability of a lens to deliver a sharp image to the eye.
Oversized:
overly large sunglasses with very large lenses and frames. Often spotted on A-list celebs, they come in a variety of styles and prints. Plus they work
well for extra sun coverage.

P

Pad arms:
these hold the nose pads in place, but still allow adjustments to help the pads better conform to your nose.
Peripheral vision:
the edges of your visual field.
Polarized lenses:
lenses with a special coating that increase visibility by filtering out horizontally-reflected glare. While useful for everyone, polarized lenses are especially beneficial for senior citizens, diabetics, those with sensitive eyes, or anyone who spends hours in the sun or snow. Teens and children under 18 should also jump on the polarized lens trend to protect their eyes.
Polycarbonate:
an extremely strong plastic used for sunglass frames that weighs little and is impact-resistant, making it an ideal selection for those who need a
tough and rugged style.

R

Reading sunglasses:
a style of glasses that combine the power of reading glasses with the protection of sunglasses, making them the perfect style for outdoor reading.
Retro Square:
an iconic sunglass style characterized by its slightly trapezoidal shape. Suited for both men and women, retro square frames became popular in the 1960s and remain one of the most sought-after styles today.
Rim:
the part of the eyeglass frame that holds the lenses in place and crosses the top of the nose.
Full rims are the style most typically found on sunglasses where the lens is completely encased in the rim of the frame.
Semi-rim styles are those in which the lens is encased only at the top of the frame.
Rimless styles lack a rim entirely. Instead, the lenses are joined together by the bridge and the temples are also attached to the lenses.
Round:
a sunglass style characterized by its round lenses. Round sunglasses have proven to be a timeless style.

S

Screws:
tiny metal fasteners used to connect the temples to the rims and to hold the nose pads in place on eyeglass frames.
Shield:
distinctive sunglasses that are defined by their signature one-piece lens. Their frames can be thin, thick, or anywhere in between.
Silicone:
a type of flexible and comfortable plastic that is commonly used in nose pads.
Stainless steel:
a type of steel commonly utilized in wear. Stainless steel frames can be very thin while still maintaining their strength and flexibility.

T

Temples:
“arm” pieces of the frame that extend over, and sometimes behind, the ears to help hold the sunglasses in place.
Temple tips:
plastic coatings that often cover the ends of the temples near the ears to provide comfort. Commonly used with metal frames.
Tints:
colors you can apply to your lenses to enhance clarity in different lighting conditions, increase visibility, and reduce glare. For example, brown-tinted lenses enhance depth perception when there is little light. Tinted lenses are not only fashionable, but functional.
Titanium:
a type of metal alloy that is very strong and used to make sunglasses that are lightweight and durable.
Top bar:
also known as a “sweat bar” or “brow bar,” this is the reinforcing bar that crosses between the two lenses at the top of the frame, on some metal styles.

U

Ultraviolet (UV) rays:
energy emitted by the sun that you can’t see or feel. Extended exposure to UV rays can increase your risk for skin cancer and cause damage to your eyes, making UV protection an important feature to look for in a pair of sunglasses.
UV filter:
a lens coating that fights UV radiation and protects the eyes by filtering out the sun’s harmful rays.

V

Visible light:
the part of the sun’s energy that one can see. It is made up of a spectrum of colors: red, orange, yellow, green, blue, and violet.

W

Wrap around:
a type of sunglass frame that curves around the head, from the front to the side. Wrap arounds provide better sun protection than any other type of sunglasses.
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