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Pleas confirm can accept the sliver frame ,due to take photo reasons looking a little white\
***[New] 2012 Style Snowboard Ski Goggles Double Lens AntiFog UV400 Protection ***
The Station features a huge, injection molded lens that offers a wide-open field of view. Plush dual-density face foam is finished with high-performance fleece facing to seal out the elements and keep your vision clear and focused on riding.
The superior coverage offered by goggles versus sunglasses protects you from a number of on-the-mountain hazards:
When warm air (your body heat) meets cold air (the outside temperature), condensation can form. Goggles use a variety of approaches that can help you avoid fogging.
Double lenses: These are used nearly universally since they do not fog as fast as single-layered lenses. Sealed properly, they create a thermal barrier (like storm windows) that is even more resistant to fogging. An anti-fog coating will help any lens to ward off fogging.
Anti-fog coatings: These are integrated into virtually all mid-level to high-end goggle lenses to help deter fogging.
Vents: The top, sides and bottom of goggles are the keys to help control fogging. Wider vents generally create better ventilating airflow than smaller venting holes. The trade-off is that it means your face may get cold, particularly in extreme climates.
Fans: A few high-end goggles include small, battery-operated fans to help disperse moisture. Fans with different settings can be adjusted for standing in a lift line, riding the gondola or going down the slope.
Tip: If you're not wearing a helmet, don't put your goggles on top of your head. Rising heat from your body escapes through your head and cap, and goggles sitting on a head will trap this moisture.
Anti-fog products: These can be used on lower-end goggles without a coating or old goggles that are starting to fog.
Tip: Wiping snow off of your goggles can actually lead to more moisture and fog. It could also scratch the lenses. To avoid scratches, use goggle sack or a lens-specific cloth to blot (not wipe) any moisture off of the lens.
There are 3 types of ultraviolet (UV) rays—UVA, UVB and UVC. A lens rated for 100% UV protection protects you from all of them. Fortunately, such protection has become the standard on virtually all goggles sold today. This is good because too much sun and UV rays can sunburn your eyes, lead to cataracts, eye fatigue or other eye conditions. Remember, even when it's cloudy, UV rays are bouncing off of the snow.
Goggles are pretty durable, but the lenses require some thought and care to maximize their usefulness.
Scratches usually are not covered under warranty, but some manufacturers do have replacement lenses you can purchase.
Check your instruction manual before cleaning—some common cleaners can damage lenses. Use a recommended cleaner and a very soft cloth—paper products and ski gloves can make scratches. Try to keep fingers and fingerprints off of the lenses to avoid oil, dirt and smudges. Most goggle storage sacks double as a cleaning cloth.
When not wearing your goggles on the mountain, putting the goggles in a pocket will keep them dry and ready for use. But be sure to use an exterior pocket—an interior pocket, where there is body heat, can fog them. Make sure there is nothing in the pocket that could scratch them, including the pocket fabric. Be sure to use the storage bag.