Ray Ban 4105 Radiation Protection Glasses

MSRP $350.00Our Price $249.00

Premium Leaded Glasses for Imaging Professionals

  • Model: RB-4105-PM
  • Lead Time: 3-14 Business Days
  • Prescription Lead time: 2-3 Weeks

Options

Prescription (Rx Glasses are not Returnable)

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Product Description

Ray Ban 4105 Radiation Protection Glasses 

Ray-Ban 4105 radiation protection glasses provide a practical, portable and always in-style look. Modeled from the Original Wayfarer Classic, the iconic Wayfarer has been constructed into a compact, folding style letting you be practicably fabulous. The 4105 Wayfarer Folding Classic can be easily folded and tucked away for ultimate portability, while still maintaining a highly durable frame. With Wayfarer Folding Classic you don’t have to sacrifice fashion for convenience.

4-base style

The Ray Ban 4105 offers our standard high quality, distortion-free SF-6 Schott Glass Radiation-reducing lenses with .75mm lead equivalency.

All glasses come with a retainer cord, hard case and cleaning cloth

Prescription Information

  1. Available in Plano, Single Vision, Bifocal & Progressive
  2. Prescription Range: +3.00 to -3.00
  3. Minimum PD for Progressive: NA

Size: 50-23-140  Weight: 62g

We make every effort to keep frames and frame colors up to date. At times, a frame or frame color may be out of stock, backordered or discontinued without our knowledge. 

Prescription Glasses: When ordering, please fax (888-380-0567) or email ([email protected]) your Rx including a Pupillary distance. Prescription information can also be noted in the “Order Comments/Special Instructions” section upon checkout under “Payment Information”

Full Wrap Frame prescriptions must have a combination of less than 4.0 (when adding the sphere& cylinder). Bifocal prescriptions require a minimum pupillary distance of 65mm. High index prescriptions (combined power of 4.0 sphere & cylinder) are best when made in our Wrap Alternatives or any flat front frame.  Many of the Oakley’s, Ray-Bans and frames with flat lenses will handle high index prescriptions.

NOTE: Lead infused lenses are EXTREMELY fragile. Any drop, bump or bend could cause the lenses to crack or break.

Storage:

  • Leaded glasses should be stored in a clean area away from dust, dirt and other contaminants.

Cleaning for Standard and Anti-Reflective Coated Lenses:

  • Rinse all dirt, dust and particles from lenses by running under a stream of warm water. Failure to rinse debris can result in lens scratches that cannot be removed.
  • Apply a drop of non gritty hand soap or dish soap to lenses and gently rub over the entire surface.
  • Rinse the lenses thoroughly under a stream of water, and wipe dry with a cloth.
  • Always store dry, eyewear, face-up in the included case to avoid scratches.

The supplied cord/Croakie is meant to help keep your glasses from falling to the floor in the event that they slip off your face. It is your responsibility to make sure they are attached correctly to the glasses and remain secure. Supplied cords vary from time to time and there is no guarantee that every single pair will remain 100% secure 100% of the time.  If you do not like or trust the cord sent, please purchase a cord that better suits your needs at any vision clinic.

Customers wishing to return this product must contact Kemper Medical to obtain a valid return authorization number within 14 days of receipt. A restocking fee may be deducted at the discretion of the manufacturer. Prescription orders or frames with custom imprints cannot be returned. Protech Medical will not accept any return that has not arrived at their facility within 30 days of the return authorization.

Protech will either repair or replace the defective item or part without charge to the customer only if the item is within the 1-year warranty period. The warranty is void, however, when there is evidence that the product has been tampered with, when repairs or attempted repairs have been made by unauthorized persons, or when the item has been subject to misuse, abuse or damage in transit. No charges to Protech will be accepted or reimbursed for unauthorized parts, repairs or services done from any entity other than Protech.

International Orders: All Shipping costs are the responsibility of the end user even in the event that the return is the result of a warranty issue.

Product Enquiry

Eyeglasses Measurements

If you look carefully have a series of characters (numbers and letters) printed on them. These characters are the key to understanding more about the frame dimensions and proportions. Once you know what those obscure values and markings on the frame stand for, your next step is choosing a frame that is in proportion to your face and obviously fits you just right.

To begin with, there are four key measurements to consider.
While you might not always find this numbering sequence printed on your eyeglasses, retailers can easily hand over this information on request. KMI lists these specifications on the product page description as well.

  • Lens Width The first three values always appear in a sequence of three; 42-18-140/ a-b-c. The first character you will need is your frame width which is also the first and most important value in the series. Here, it would be 42. The frame width is the measurement of the lens in millimeters beginning from the left end piece to where the right end piece ends.
  • Bridge The bridge width is the second series of numbers in the sequence. The distance between the right lens and the left lens is what is referred to as the bridge. The bridge is the part of the eyeglasses that rests atop your nose.
  • Temple/Arm Length The temple length refers to the arms of the eyeglasses. The two arms that nestle behind your ears. This is the last numbering in the sequence and does not really vary much from one pair of eyeglasses to the other. For those who tend to end up with glasses that tip on one side; you might want to consider acetate temples which can be adjusted to fit your face snugly.
  • Lens Height – The vertical size is the height of the eyeglasses frame. It is measured from the top to the bottom of the lens aperture.
  • Total Frame Width – Your total lens width comprises of the left end piece plus the left lens which is held by the bridge and then joins the right lens and right end piece. Take a look at the illustration above. The most important measurement, with this measurement alone you can order correct frame.

Determining the right frame size for you.

Armed with this eyeglasses sizing guide, we hope it helps you zero in on right size for you.

  1. Stand in front of a mirror with a ruler held in line with your temple.
  2. Measure the distance between your temples as indicated in the illustration above
  3. To convert this measurement into a frame size :
    • Multiply your measured value by 25.4 for a size in mm or
    • Multiply your measured value by 10 for a size in cm
  4. The glasses are sized by a single lens width, the bridge and the temple. You are more concerned with the lens and bridge. Multiply the lens width by two (there are two lenses) and add the bridge width to get the overall width.
  5. Example using the photo above: for the width of 125mm shown a frame with a measurement of 55-15-135 would fit very well (55 x 2 + 15 = 125). If you find a frame that has a combination of  54-17-125, the overall width would be the same but allow more bridge width if you have a wider nose with slightly narrower lenses (1mm each).
  6. Your frame size can vary by +/- 3mm from your frame measurement

What is the right frame size for me?

Small (S)

The ideal frame width for narrow or small faces is <129mm

Medium (M)

Medium sized facial structures can wear frame widths of 130-139mm

Large (L)

Wider faces can opt for a frame width of >139mm

QUESTION:

I know mine is a rare case but the temples of most glasses fall too short for me. Please help!   If you have a problem with temples being too short, try looking for frames with a temple length of 145 to 150mm. This will be different if you choose a semi-wrap or full wrap-around style frame where the temple arms are shorter due to the curvature of the lenses.

Where should the bridge rest?  Bridges that are in the same line as the brow line have a better appearance on those whose bridge of the nose is high. A bridge that is above your pupils is considered to be a high bridge. Frames with a lower bridge and a more arched brow line are ideally suited to faces with a low bridge or a bridge that is in line with the pupils or nearly so.

What is the right bridge width for me?

  • For close set eyes or those with a narrow bridge; 15mm to 17mm is ideal
  • People with wide set eyes or a wider bridge can wear 17mm to 22mm comfortably

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