If you’re someone with a small-to-medium sized face and have trouble finding goggles with good peripheral vision, the Oakley Elevate could be a great fit for you.
Anon’s M1 and M2 have set the standard for goggles with interchangeable lens systems. How does the new, women’s specific WM1 stack up?
We’ve spilled a lot of ink on the Anon M1 and M2 goggles, because they’re that good. Here is an update on the M1, with more information on lens options.
UPDATE: With more time in the M2, we can still say that Anon has combined awesome optics with great engineering to create the easiest-to-use interchangeable goggle we’ve ever tested.
The Scott Off-Grid Goggle offers solid optics, an excellent field of vision, and a variety of tint options that we’ll break down, too.
With the number of lens choices increasing, it can be difficult to know which to choose. Here’s a rundown of how Smith Optics lenses perform, how they differ, and which ones might work best for you.
The POC Cornea goggle has a great combination of looks, feel, and performance characteristics. So how does it stack up against similar goggles?
The most difficult conditions to ski in are not due to poor snow conditions, but poor light conditions. The Oakley Airbrake is highly recommended for anyone looking for easy lens-changing ability and outstanding optics.
According to Smith Optics, “In the game of Global Thermonuclear War, the I/OX isn’t playing around.” Confused? It’s OK, we’re here to help.
The Giro Manifest goggle offers a comfortable and sturdy fit with otherwise good vision, but lens durability was questionable.
Built for smaller faces, the Smith I/OS goggle still offers impressive peripheral vision, plus an easy-to-change lens system similar to the larger Smith I/O.
Despite all the abuse our reviewer could dish out, the Giro Basis continued to offer clear, crisp vision.
Here it is: everything you need to know about the POC Iris X Goggle’s fit, lens technology, and lens options.
Smith Optics does interchangeable lenses right.