Cheap Oakley’s golf-specific, G30 Iridium lens perfect for the course

The Oakley Flak Jacket XLJ, G30 Iridium golf-specific sunglasses are perfect for enhancing the details of a golf course.

Most of the replica sunglasses worn by players on the PGA Tour are made by Oakley Outlet. And it’s not just because the glasses look cool. Believe it or not, they can help your game.

Oakley’s G30 Iridium lens promises to provide more detail, more definition and more depth perception so you can analyze the slope and see the smallest variations in grass grain.

Here’s what cheap Oakley has to say about the glasses, which are offered in the Flak Jacket XLJ style in the colors Polished Black and Polished White:

You’ll have the performance of razor-sharp vision that helps you avoid the bunkers and the rough, along with balanced light transmission that lets you read every nuance of the green and precisely gauge ball speed. World-class golfers consider Oakley replica eyewear to be essential equipment, so if you really want to improve your game, don’t stop at the right club. Get the right lens: Oakley G30 Iridium.

The golf environment challenges your vision in very specific ways. We engineered the G30 Iridium lens with precisely balanced light transmission to give you the best possible clarity, contrast and depth perception on the course. For us, lens tints are a science and an art, and every aspect of G30™ Iridium® was designed to maximize your vision for the game.

Think you know where the pin is? If you’re looking through ordinary replica sunglass lenses, you’re probably wrong. Inferior lenses can magnify what you see and fool your brain into thinking the hole is shifted from its true position. They can also corrupt clarity, and with all the eye fatigue, you may as well add a penalty stroke to every hole. We solved those problems with High Definition Optics (HDO).

Fake Oakley HDO is a collection of patented technologies that ensure precise, accurate vision with razor-sharp clarity. We developed HDO for the world’s best athletes and for action sports where visual fidelity is the difference between going home with a medal and going home with a body cast. With HDO, you’ll see everything exactly where it is, and you’ll get the added benefits of unrivaled impact resistance and 100% UV filtering.

Oakley G30 Iridium is also available in a premium HDPolarized version that eliminates 99% of reflected glare.

The Flak Jacket XLJ frames provide superior comfort and — aside from the enhanced details of the course you’ll no doubt enjoy — you won’t even know you’re wearing fake sunglasses.

To learn more aboout the Flak Jacket XLJ and the G30 Iridium lens, which retail for $15, click here.

Cheap Oakley Radar EV Path Prizm sunglasses review

The new Oakley Radar EV Path Prizm is available in either a black Trail or a white/red Road model

Over the past decade, the cheap Oakley Radar has arguably become the most popular set of sunglasses in cycling. And for good reason. It offers a durable and light construction that’s comfortable for a vast majority of users. That said, it’s not perfect – the long arms interfere with some helmets and upper peripheral vision can be a little lacking.

Launched in conjunction with the all-new Jawbreaker, the Radar EV is an evolution of the original Radar. Standing for ‘Expanded view’, the EVs share one of the Jawbreaker’s key features in a raised lens (approx. 5mm) at the top of the frame, providing better vision in the usual ‘head down’ position of cycling. (This raised frame is different to Oakley’s Radarlock XL, which achieved greater field of vision by extending the nose piece.)

On top of this, ventilation has been improved, with the port and channeling at the arms brought forward and refined in conjunction with the new vented lens.

Lastly, Oakley’s new sport-specific ‘Prizm’ lenses were released at the same time of these glasses. Simply put, the lenses are designed to improve visibility by increasing contrast in specific conditions.

Over the past few months we’ve been testing Oakley’s outlet cycling-specific Path Prizm Road and Trail lenses in the Oakley Radar EV glasses, along with the Jawbreakers. The Path is the smaller of two Radar EV lenses offered and tends to hug closely to ones cheekbones, with the Pitch offering expanded lower coverage and a straighter bottom edge.

Original Radar vs Radar EV

Radar EV (on right) next to the Radarlock Path

Compared with the original Radar, the EVs’ fit remains extremely similar, with the same curved and lengthened arms wrapped in Oakley’s non-slip and replaceable ‘Unobtanium’ earsocks. Using the same rubber as the earsocks, a choice of two different thickness nose pads are provided to work with a variety of nose shapes. As long-time Radar users, we were extremely comfortable in the new model.

For us, the fit doesn’t pinch, nor rub anywhere it shouldn’t (such as on your ears). Even after hours of wearing them, they remain perfectly comfortable. The acid test is mountain biking, and the Radar EVs stay exactly in place without any wobble.

Although helmet designs have improved steadily to work better with sunglasses, some retention systems still come into contact with the Radar glasses’ long arms. In rare cases where it’s still an issue, you can place the arms over the top of the helmet’s retention system – but it’s not ideal, as your glasses are likely to move if your helmet does.

At approximately 5mm taller than the original Radar Path, it’s impressive how much our top peripheral vision improved. We’re used to seeing a sunglasses frame in our vision when on the attack, but the Radar EV (like the Jawbreaker) provides the needed clearance.

A redesigned vent port and relieved sections actually reduce weight

Despite this additional lens and frame height, the 28g Radar EV Path drops a gram compared to the original (non lock model). This surprising figure is due to a new relieved and channeled arm and pivot design.

The old Oakley Radar glasses feature an ‘O’ channel in their arms; for the EVs, this has been replaced with a more forward vent port that leads to effective channels on each arm – helping to direct airflow down past your temples and helmet straps.

Adding to this is the vented lens. This is an option with the original Radar Path lens, but the raised EV lens means these small ports are more inline with your brow instead of under. Along with wicking sweat at the brow, these certainly contribute to the complete lack of fogging experienced.

Unfortunately, the raised profile means older Radar lenses are not cross compatible with the new frame. That said, apart from having the same length arms, more limited lens options and currently no ‘Radarlock’ option, the new Radar EVs are an improvement on the originals in every other aspect.

Radar EV vs Jawbreaker

The Jawbreaker (left) is a ground-up cycling specific model

Designed in conjunction with Mark Cavendish and designed exclusively as cycling sunglasses, the more expensive Jawbreaker is the replica Oakley model being strongly marketed to cyclists. Being made up of 27 pieces, it’s got a whole lot more going on than the relatively simple Radar EV.

Where we complain of occasional helmet compatibility when wearing Radars, the Jawbreakers are free of any such grumbles. Small plastic arms are length-adjustable through the sliding/lock mechanism. This means the arms don’t come close to contacting helmet retention systems and allow for greater adjustment to different head shapes.

While these arms add a few components, it’s the unique ‘Switchlock’ system that really sets the Jawbreaker apart. Here, the bottom frame can be unlocked and swung out of the way for incredibly simple lens replacement.

Another benefit of this locking system is that it takes stress and flex off the lens, claiming to remove lens distortion. However, we can’t detect a difference in vision between the Radar EV and Jawbreaker.

The Radar EV (top) size compared with the Jawbreaker (bottom)

Despite its lower frame, the Jawbreaker’s large lens offers impressive peripheral vision. That said, it’s tough to beat a lack of lower frame and so the Radar EV has the slightest edge when quickly looking back for cars (or your dropped mates).

Additionally, the Radar feels a little breezier at speed – again, not too surprising given the lack of lower frame. Perhaps a better comparison would be with the larger Radar Pitch lens, which is more inline with that of the Jawbreaker’s.

Weighing in at 34g, the Jawbreaker carries a small weight penalty due to its unique features.

Having used both Radar EV and Jawbreaker models, we’d happily use either (both on and off road) so the choice perhaps comes down more to desired style than performance. Pretending that such a decision would be made on more than style alone, if you’re looking to replace lenses or want more control over the arm fit then the Jawbreaker is the better option. Otherwise, the simpler and lighter construction of the Radar EV is something that many will appreciate.


Pictured is the Prizm Road lens

We’ve praised the fit of the Oakley Radar EV glasses, but it’s the Prizm lens that perhaps makes these some of the very best cycling sunglasses we’ve used. Where traditionally a lens is picked based on the light conditions, the Prizm lenses are individually tailored to a specific sport – whether that is skiing, golf, baseball, road cycling or mountain biking – with the latter two disciplines each offering a lens.

Designed specifically for road cycling, the Prizm Road lens is claimed to boost road texture, painted lines, and traffic lights while also enhancing greens and blues. We found our vision generally crisper and road hazards more visible; although the 20 percent light transmission blocked out a little too much for low light use.

Hitting the trails with the Prizm Trail lens is an even more impressive experience, where the red and brown boosting lens allows you to easily pick out obstacles and adapt between sunny and shaded conditions. It’s simply the best vision we’ve experienced when riding rough and technical trails.

In contrast to our experiences with the Prizm Road, the Trail’s 36 percent light transmission left us wanting a darker lens for bright sunny days on shadeless trails. These are certainly best suited to shaded and forested trails, as opposed to open desert riding, for instance.

The negative of a discipline-specific as opposed to a light condition-specific lens is that it doesn’t allow for much crossover. Using the Prizm Road lens while mountain biking produced a cold and dark feel, with trail obstacles such as rocks and sticks harder to pick out. In reverse, the Prizm Trail lens on the road provides a slightly brown tint to everything and was just too bright for our liking against the sun-reflecting tarmac.

It’s not like riding one lens in the opposite terrain will cause you to crash, but visibility is compromised nonetheless and we found ourselves straining to make out the conditions ahead. If you regularly do evenly split mixed-surface rides, you may not find a suitable balance with either Prizm lens. Here, a more traditional lens picked based on light conditions is likely the best compromise.

The other option of course, if you own both mountain and road bikes, will be to purchase a second lens. This may be enough to turn away a few users… especially given we’re talking Oakley prices.

It’s also worth reiterating that the Jawbreaker glasses are probably a better option if you do want to regularly change lenses. The Radar EVs don’t offer the ‘Switchlock’ mechanism introduced to the Radarlocks, and so still require a little nervous – and sometimes forceful – fiddling to swap a lens.

Something that we’ve reported on previously is that Oakley outlet uk now only provides its ‘Hydrophobic’ coating to the outside part of the lens. Those that sweat a lot will find this a nuisance, as this tends to smear the inside part of the glass, rather than beading and clearing itself like Oakley’s of a few years ago. However, as already mentioned, the Radar EV’s do breathe better and so it’s less of an issue compared to previous generation Radar’s.

Despite these niggles, for us the new Radar EVs and Jawbreakers have between them set a new benchmark in cycle eyewear. Assuming you prefer the simpler frameless style, they fit you, the price doesn’t offend your budget, and the potential discipline limitations aren’t an issue, then the new Oakley Radar EV Prizm sunglasses will absolutely not disappoint.

Cheap Oakley Replica Radar EV glasses launched

— Oakley releases updated Radar EV cycling replica sunglasses with taller lens design


Oakley outlet has launched these new Radar EV replica glasses, joining the existing and popular Radar and Radarlock eyewear, a favourite of pros and amateurs alike.


The new Radar EV looks to take some inspiration from the recently released Jawbreakers with a taller lens compared to the regular Radar to provide an extended range of view in the upper peripheral region. We’re guessing EV stands for extended view.

The Radar EV is available in a choice of two lens shapes, Path or Pitch. The frame is made from the same O Matter material as the standard Radar glasses with the same grippy Unobtainium arms.


The lenses are interchangeable, with a hinged nose piece similar to the Jawbreakers allowing the lenses to be swapped out. Cheap Oakley has introduced the new Prizm lens, for both trail and road applications, developed to help “spot subtle changes in the texture of the road surface and with vents to prevent fogging.

The new Radar EV replica sunglasses cost £9.68 and there are various colours and lens tint combinations to choose from.

Intel and Oakley made replica sunglasses that talk to you


During its keynote address at CES 2016 tonight, Intel showed off a pair of replica sunglasses made by Oakley that come with a built-in running and exercise coach that talks to you as you work out via a set of attached headphones. Radar, as the system is called, also responds to voice commands, so you can ask it how far you’ve gone, how far you need to go, your current pace, and other data.

The replica sunglasses appear to be a modified version of fake Oakley’s Thump, which come with a built in MP3 player and earbuds that are attached to the fake sunglasses’ frame. They have Intel’s Curie module embedded in them, which enables the motion and fitness tracking.

Intel says the fake oakley sunglasses will launch in late 2016. Until then, you can just continue to talk to yourself during your runs.

Oakley unveils new EVZero frameless replica sunglasses

— Oakley removes the frame for an unobstructed view of the road ahead


Last year Oakley released the bold new Jawbreaker replica sunglasses, and now the US company has followed them up with the launch of these new EVZero frameless glasses.

The best thing about the Jawbreaker glasses is that the top of the frame is pushed higher up so it doesn’t obscure your vision as much as the frame on regular replica sunglasses. The new EVZero look to take this idea a step further. They do away with the frame completely, which should offer even less vision obstruction, particularly when riding in the drops in an aggressive head-down position.


“Built for speed and engineered to be the ultimate multi-sport sunglass for training, running and beyond, EVZero™ Path is Oakley’s lightest performance frame and features a toric shield of Plutonite in a rimless design for an unobstructed view,” says Oakley Outlet.


Oakley of course isn’t the first company do offer frameless eyewear and there have been plenty of other examples over the years. I remember Specialized doing some frameless glasses way back in 2006 that weighed just 16g and were great for racing. And there are many more recent examples.

The lack of a frame not only benefits vision but the weight on the scales as well. They weigh a claimed 22g with the Path lens. A larger Range lens increases the weight to 24g. For comparison, the Jawbreaker come in at 60g, so that’s a significant weight saving.


Being able to change lenses is a key part of the current RadarLock and Jawbreaker models, but it’s not clear if the new EVZero allows lenses to be changed. That lack of any mention of lens changing suggests it’s not something that is possible with this new product.

The new EVZero glasses are priced from £11-17 depending on the lens. The latest Path Prizm Road lens version costs £14. More at

Buying Cheap Ray Bans? Don’t fall for scam on Facebook

Crooks are luring social network users to visit bogus Ray Ban outlet store and buy heavily discounted sunglasses there. Victims’ payment card details are at risk.

Beware of Ray Ban ads on Facebook.

Crooks are luring social network users to visit bogus cheap Ray Ban store to buy ‘heavily discounted’ sunglasses, but their main intention is to steal their personal and payment information.

Sounding the alert, ESET, a company dealing in cybersecurity solutions, said the Facebook scam targets Chinese language users of the popular social networking website.

The company said in a media statement: “Spam ads, promoting fake Ray Ban sunglasses with discounts as high as 90 per cent, are spread via hacked Facebook accounts that attackers have taken control of using malware and social engineering tactics. Subsequently, attackers post pictures and ads via individual Facebook accounts without the owner’s consent.

“Victims that fall for the scam and click on these ads are taken to fraudulent websites where they can make a purchase.”

Besides the possibility of losing money on counterfeit goods, the victims’ payment card details may also be at risk as the transactions run via bogus sites rather than secure payment portals.

This allows their credit card details to travel unencrypted across the Internet before being sent to the attacker’s server in plain text, thus allowing them to use these details in the future.

ESET said the fraudulent websites are available in different language mutations, notably Chinese and English. However, users in countries such as the Slovak Republic, the Czech Republic, Chile, France, Spain, and the United Kingdom are also targeted.

Most of these fraudulent websites are also situated in China and use a similar design, according to ESET. Many of them are newly-created domains registered only this year, showing that the scam is still very prevalent, despite being around for a number of years.

More details about the scam, as well as ESET’s recommendations on how to avoid falling victim to it, can be found in an article on ESET’s official blog,