At Phillips Safety we are proud to offer a great assortment of high-quality welding lenses. Here we offer flat lenses for goggles, helmets, and masks in standard sizes and shades. We also have standard welding shades with added protection from sodium flare for working with cast iron, aluminum, and stainless steel.
Our welding lenses include the cobalt blue and athermal green lenses, which can be purchased as welding safety glasses. Besides these, our selection also contains alloweld lenses, clear cover plate, gold welding lenses, super blue drop in lenses, super magenta drop in lenses, and welding magnifier lenses.
We provide not only a variety when it comes to the filter options of our welding lenses, but in the sizes and shapes. Phillips Safety’s welding lenses are available in rectangular and circular shapes, with different sizes. The rectangular ones can be small, measuring 2” x 4.25”, or large, measuring 4.5” x 5.25”. The circular lens comes with dimensions of 50mm. In addition, we manufacture custom sizes and shapes. Both standard and custom sizes and shapes are available upon request.
Don’t hesitate to check out our collection of welding lenses. We are confident that you will find the perfect solution for your needs, with the features and specifications that you want. 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 email@example.com, or call us at 1-866-575-1307.
$2.99 - $10.00
$22.50 - $40.00
$275.00 - $650.00
$50.00 - $185.00
$4.50 - $14.00
Cleaning your welding lens is crucial for maintaining visibility and ensuring safety during welding operations. The lens can accumulate dust, spatter, and other debris, obscuring your vision. Here is a step-by-step guide on how to clean your welding lens:
Remember always to handle the lens carefully, as they can be delicate and easily scratched or damaged. If your lens is heavily scratched or damaged, replacing it with a new one may be best.
Phillips Safety welding lenses typically ship in 1-3 business days. However, the shipping time may be extended if the lenses are on backorder. It’s always a good idea to check the availability and estimated shipping times on the website or contact customer service for the most current information.
A passive welding lens is used in welding helmets to protect the eyes from the intense light and harmful radiation emitted during welding. Unlike auto-darkening lenses, passive lenses have a fixed shade level, usually around #10. They are always dark and do not adjust to changes in light. Passive lenses are generally made of tinted glass or plastic and are cost-effective and durable.
The standard size for a welding helmet lens refers to the dimensions of the lens that fits into the helmet. The dimensions of welding lenses can vary, but two sizes are generally considered standard:
In addition to these standard sizes, welding helmets are available with larger or non-traditional lens sizes that offer an extended field of vision. It’s essential to ensure the lens size is compatible with the welding helmet you are using. Always check the manufacturer’s helmet and lens specifications to ensure proper fit.
The shade number of a welding lens indicates the level of darkness provided to protect your eyes from the brightness of the welding arc. Regarding MIG (Metal Inert Gas) welding, the shade number you should use depends on the amperage and material thickness you are working with.
As a general guideline, the following shade numbers are recommended for MIG welding:
Personal preference and sensitivity to light can play a role in selecting the appropriate shade. Some welders prefer a slightly darker or lighter shade than recommended based on comfort and visibility.
Always ensure you’re comfortable with the shade and that it provides adequate eye protection.
For TIG (Tungsten Inert Gas) welding, the shade number you should use for the welding lens depends on the amperage used. Generally, TIG welding is done at lower amperages than other welding processes, so you might need a lighter shade than you would for MIG or stick welding.
Here is a general guideline for choosing the appropriate shade for TIG welding:
Remember that individual preferences and sensitivities to light can also play a role in shade selection. Some welders prefer a slightly darker or lighter shade for comfort and visibility. It’s essential to ensure that you are comfortable with the shade and that it provides sufficient protection for your eyes during welding.
The best and easiest way to buy welding lenses is online. Companies like Phillips Safety are dedicated to providing the best welding lenses at affordable prices and quick delivery.