Have you ever thought about the many components that make up a pair of sunglasses? Each and every pair of eyeglasses or sunglasses has a composition that is, for the most part, rather similar to one another, with a few minor variations here and there deriving from the particular material from which they are constructed as well as the general form of the frame. Knowing the names of the different components that make up your sunglasses is essential whether you have ever felt the need to fix one of your pairs or whether you just want to take good care of the pair that you already own. Don't be concerned! You don't need to worry about a thing. An explanation of the many components of a pair of sunglasses, along with the names of those components, will follow below.
Because they are placed at the very front and very center of the sunglasses, the lenses are likely one of the first components that spring to mind when contemplating the many components that comprise the sunglasses. Lenses are often crafted from transparent materials such as clear glass, plastic, or polycarbonate so that the user may see clearly through them. In addition to this, they act as a barrier between the eye itself and any foreign particles or things that may enter the eye from the outside. Replacement lenses from Seek Optics are made from optical-grade polycarbonate, a high-quality material that is recognized for its durability (in the sense that it is resistant to scratching) as well as its ability to provide clear vision. Visit the page about the features of our lens to learn more about the other important perks.
The front frame of a pair of sunglasses is made up of the rims, commonly known as the eye wire because of its position in front of the lenses. This helps illustrate their primary purpose, which is to secure the lens in place. Frames for eyewear often include slots for the lenses. The rims of sunglasses have a greater impact on the sunglasses' overall appearance and design.
The bridge is just as it sounds. The bridge of a pair of sunglasses is characterized by the bridge-like construction that joins the lenses together and rests atop your nose. It's cushioned to provide comfort and bears the brunt of the sunglass frame.
The top bar, sometimes called the brow bar due to its placement near the wearer's eyebrows, is an optional extra found on certain sunglasses, most notably those of the aviator kind, and is there to keep the frame from slipping down the wearer's nose. Not all sunglasses have top bars.
The end piece of a pair of eyeglasses is primarily used to attach the lenses and temples to the frame. It is attached to the frame internally and rests on the outside edges of the lenses. Sunglasses come in a wide variety of shapes, sizes, and thicknesses, each adding its own unique flair to the overall design.