Foakleys Radar EV Path PRIZM Trail – multisport goggles for mountain bikers, trail runners and speed hikers.
According to fake Oakleys, the Radar EV is supposed to go one step further on the innovations of an already revolutionary design – starting with the larger glass for an extended field of vision, through the best comfort of the break-proof frame made of O Matter material to the non-slip grip of the Unobtainium components. Compared to traditional lenses, the multisport glasses have path or pitch lenses, which are supposed to enable better performance. Depending on the shape of the face, the wearer can choose one of the two lenses so that it does not touch the cheeks and the expanded field of vision can be optimally used. In addition, the glasses are designed for maximum ventilation in order to effectively prevent the glasses from fogging up. Both ear hooks and nose pads are made of Unobtainium material, which is supposed to ensure a secure fit of the glasses and even promises an even stronger hold if you sweat. There is also an interchangeable glass system so that the filters can be exchanged within seconds and with just a few simple steps, depending on the requirements.
Our overall conclusion – the advantages and disadvantages at a glance:
The multi-sport glasses knockoff Oakleys Radar EV Path PRIZM Trail are in a league of their own in many ways, because thanks to the really low weight of only 28 grams and the non-slip frame, the model sits bomb-proof on the head even on fast trails. Above all, the PRIZM technology ensures a high-contrast and clear view even in hazy conditions. And indeed, once you put your glasses on, you don’t want to take them off. The colors are too saturated and obstacles can be identified much better than with conventional sunglasses. Only the ventilation did not work 100% satisfactorily, which means that the glasses can fog up during sweaty activities. The ventilation slits on the upper edge are also a bit annoying, which are quite irritating when biking, as they appear as white points of light at the edge of the field of vision depending on the position of the head. However, this “problem” depends on the perspective and hardly or not at all interferes with trail running, for example.