Phillips Safety has been protecting eyes for over 110 years and is now pleased to offer our collection of Laser Pointer Safety Glasses. Developed for US Military pilots, our Laser Strike Eyewear employs a lightweight design that fits comfortably under headsets or helmets. We also offer laser safety glasses that fit over glasses for prescription wearers who need them.
The unique polycarbonate lenses of our laser pointer safety glasses do not distort the instrumentation. They also protect all three laser color spectrums: the green beam, the blue/green beam, and the blue/green/red beam. This same technology is now available to civilian pilots, as well.
Pilots are using laser pointer safety glasses all around the world. Flight departments have developed standard operating procedures mandating Laser Strike Eyewear on all operations below 10,000 feet and takeoffs and landings.
Our options provide visible light transmissions of different percentages depending on the laser color spectrums. The VLT varies from 23.3% to 43.0%, always indicated in each product. In addition, all of our laser pointer safety glasses comply with ANSI Z136.1 safety standards.
Don’t hesitate to check out our collection of laser pointer safety glasses. If you need help or more information about our products, we are just one click away: talk to us through our chat, e-mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org, or call us at 1-866-575-1307.
Our goal at Phillips Safety is to provide customers with laser safety glasses that provide the highest protection against all kinds of laser. That being said, our laser pointer safety glasses start at $149.99, with many options to choose from. Added features such as prescription and lens coatings can bring up the price of your safety glasses. However, these features are provided at the best price in the market.
The shipping of laser safety products changes according to its category. Laser safety glasses, for example, usually take between 3 and 5 business days to be shipped. Prescription orders from Phillips Safety take between 7 and 10 business days to be completed and shipped. This is the same for all prescription safety glasses. For more information on the estimated delivery time for our laser safety windows, laser warning signs, laser barriers, or laser safety face shields, please contact us on our chat, e-mail us at email@example.com, or call us at 1-866-575-1307. Phillips Safety is committed to getting your order out quickly and efficiently while doing proper quality control.
Yes, they do. All laser safety glasses at Phillips Safety come with a case for their protection.
When choosing the correct Laser Pointer Glasses, it’s important to refer to the categories mentioned above. We offer three types of laser pointer safety glasses: one type is designed specifically for blocking green lasers, another type is for blocking both green and blue lasers, and the third type covers red, green, and blue lasers. To select the appropriate glasses, you should first identify the color of the laser pointer you wish to block and then choose the glasses that correspond to that specific color.
For protection against a green laser beam, any of our three filter options will effectively block it. However, if you specifically need protection only from a green beam, we recommend choosing the glasses designed exclusively for green beams. These glasses have the highest Visible Light Transmission (VLT), meaning they will not be as dark as the other filters that cover additional colors. This ensures better visibility while still providing the necessary protection against green laser beams.
To test laser safety glasses a spectrophotometer is required and three steps need to be applied. First, the lens needs to be applied to the spectrophotometer, which will test the amount of light being absorbed against the amount of light being let through at different wavelengths. The amount being absorbed is a measurement known as Optical Density (OD). Second, you need to find out what protection level is needed based on the output of your laser, by looking for the recommended OD of the laser. Finally, compare the OD of your lens to that required. If it is sufficient, it is considered safe.