As we all know, lens coatings can dramatically improve the appearance of your eyeglass while also boosting its functionality. New glasses with lens coatings are now available for those who want to buy a new pair of eyeglasses or who already have a pair. When purchasing new sunglasses, the three most crucial qualities to consider are anti-reflective, scratch-resistant, and ultraviolet rays.


Anti-reflective coating, sometimes known as “AR coating,” is a thin multilayer coating that reduces reflections on the front and rear surfaces of lenses. Light refracting off our lenses create brightness, which is reduced by the anti-reflective coating. AR-coated lenses increase driving vision and enable much more comfortable imagery for reading and computer use while reducing reflection.

This is also strongly suggested for all lenses, but particularly polycarbonate and high-index lenses, which reflect more light than glass or plastic lenses without AR coating. Furthermore, these lenses have flatter edges than standard lenses, which are typically the source of visual reflections. This is why AR coating is strongly recommended for these lenses.

While you obtain AR coating for your prescription glasses, it helps to reduce, if not eliminate, reflections when you’re looking away from the sun. If you wish to attain great comfort in every lighting environment, talk to your eye doctor about putting an anti-reflective coating on photochromic lenses.


As we all know, nothing in this world lasts forever, and eyeglasses are no exception. As a result, scratches are likely to emerge depending on how one uses their lenses in their daily routine.

Using a clean, scratch-resistant cloth with a softer, microfiber surface to keep your lenses shining will last far longer than using conventional paper tissues and paper towels. Even ordinary wear might cause scratches, depending on the nature of your garment.

People typically order anti-scratch lenses for children since they know that kids are harsh on their glasses and that these coatings can help them live a little longer.

Keep in mind, though, that even the greatest scratch-resistant coating won’t guarantee complete protection, and you’ll likely witness some wear and tear. Another easy and efficient way to extend the life of your eyeglasses is to keep them in a protective case when not in use and wash them down with a microfiber cloth or any other cleaning solution recommended by your optician.


Ultraviolet Coating, which is a secret pigment that prevents harmful rays from entering our eyes and eventually destroying them, is last but surely not least on the list of lens coatings. These coatings protect our eyes from dangerous radiation in the same manner as sunscreens do.

Furthermore, the UV-protective features of these lenses safeguard your eyes from the majority of rays. Exposure to ultraviolet sunbeams can induce cataracts, retinal damage, and other serious eye disorders.

The bulk of UV light is blocked by daily acetate, TR90, and plastic prescription eyeglass lenses, which additionally increase UV safety to 100% for added protection. UV protection is built into polycarbonate and some high-index lenses and is 100 percent effective. For these lenses, this eliminates the need for a second lens cure. Photochromic lenses, on the other hand, are capable of blocking 100% of UV rays from the sun without the need for further UV lens treatment.

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