Learning to Fly
- Jun 18, 2017
- Reaction score
Don’t know since work paid for them.
What OD rating does it have throughout that range ?Old thread but I had to bring in my glasses from my work truck for an audit and thought I'd share what I use.
Mine are Glendale LOTG-DIODE TEL. Looks like they cover 804nm-1755nm which covers all the wavelengths I would encounter during a typical working day.
I'm not sure I'd trust any of what those companies sell.Alibaba, Ali Express, and Banggood.com all sell protective eyewear for various wavelengths of lasers.
Also Alibaba and AliExpress both sell powerful blue and green lasers if you want to have some fun. Just use care and always wear your eye protection!
Tks & IMO 3.0 is mediocre protection for 905nm exposure in this little hobby of ours. If you're a 'Tester' (a/k/a Shooter) of Lidar defense systems, your glasses are unacceptable.
The danger isn't from the lidar beam that comes back from the gun, it's from the jammers shooting hundreds of pulses back to the gun/shooter.You know, in thinking about leveraging a lidar gun in its intended use case, I’m not sure I’ve ever seen traffic enforcement wearing special eye protection when using them and clearly drivers aren’t expected to do so.
I realize in typical use cases drivers are hit only briefly, which helps reduce risk, while during our testing we might endure prolonged exposure. But as the person operating the lidar gun, it seems the parameters of use aren’t markedly different, right? Whether you’re shooting one car repeatedly or 100 different cars, isn’t the outcome for the shooter essentially the same?
@DeaconThe danger isn't from the lidar beam that comes back from the gun, it's from the jammers shooting hundreds of pulses back to the gun/shooter.
Found the specs for these $10 pair. Seems to be what we need.
Visible Light Transmitted
UVA, UVB Blocked
Blue Light Blocked
|+1.5||1.5 IR Filter||S2514R15|
|+2.0||1.5 IR Filter||S2514R20|