Socks Socks At Fashionhero.dk, we have set out to make Denmark's best site with the sale of socks and socks for the general population of Danes. Our passion and experience in the socks and socks industry is great, and we are constantly gaining new experiences and knowledge about socks and socks that we use in our further development of the company. We carefully select our socks and stocking suppliers, and only take in brands that we can stand 100 % within. Target group We have socks and socks for children and adults, and our sizes gray from 35-47, and should socks or socks be needed outside this size range we would be happy to help. We have casual socks, everyday socks, party socks and tennis socks so no matter what type of socks or socks you are looking for, we can help you here at Fashionhero.dk Models We have socks and socks in many different colors and models. So whether you are for diced, striped or just plain colored socks, we have all the colors and models at Fashiondkhero. We carry brands such as JBS socks, Egtved socks, Cristiano Ronaldo CR7 socks, Bjørn Borg socks, Hugo Boss socks, Calvin klein socks and Claudio socks. So whether you are for the cheap or the nice quality socks, we have the whole palette here at Fashionhero.dk. Service We are very much in favor of the good service, here at fashionhero.dk we send out all orders for socks, socks and underpants for free. If your socks or socks do not live up to your expectations, you are always welcome to send them back. We strive to have day-to-day delivery on all socks and socks, so if you are suddenly missing socks, you should have them delivered to your door the next day. We like to listen to our customers, and if you think you know a brand we should take a look at we do like it.
sunglasses Sunglasses Sunglasses are glasses designed to protect the eyes from excessive sunlight. Eyes are extremely light sensitive and can be easily damaged by overexposure to radiation in the visible and invisible spectra. Strong sunlight can only be a distracting irritation, but extended exposure can cause soreness, headaches or even permanent damage to the lens, retina and cornea. Short-term effects of the sun's overexposure include a temporary decrease in vision, known as snow blindness or welding eyes. Long-term effects include cataracts and loss of night vision. In both cases, the damage is caused by ultraviolet (UV) light, which easily burns the surface of the cornea. Sunglasses were originally invented to reduce distracting glare and allow for more comfortable viewing in bright light. Early sunglasses were simply stained glass or plastic lenses intended primarily to reduce brightness. Darker lenses were considered to be better because they screened more light. As our understanding of the harmful nature of sunlight evolved, the need for better eye protection was recognized and the technology developed to help sunglasses better cut out the sun's harmful rays, especially UV rays. From cheap models with plastic lenses and frames to expensive designer brands with glass lenses and custom-made frames, sunglasses are available in an exciting range of styles and prices. Unfortunately, there is no way to tell about the color or darkness of the lens how well it will emit UV light. Similarly, there is little relationship between the price of glasses and their ability to block UV light. Materials Sunglasses consist of a pair of light filtration lenses and a frame to hold them in place. The vast majority of lenses are made of colored plastic, such as polycarbonate. However, glass is still employed for high quality brands. The highest quality lenses are optically accurate and do not distort shapes and lines. These lenses, like camera lenses, are made of distortion-free polished optical glass. The borosilicate glass used in these lenses is scratch resistant and is made impact-resistant by tempering it with various chemical treatments. Soluble organic dyes and metal oxide pigments are added to the lens material to absorb or reflect light of certain frequencies. However, these additives must not distort the colors excessively; for example, colored lenses can make it difficult to distinguish the correct color of the traffic light. Gray lenses provide the least distortion for most people, although amber and brown are also good. Blue and purple tend to distort too much color. Additives should also block at least part of the blue light that is part of lower frequency UV rays. Brown or amber screen out blue light best, but at the expense of some color distortion. Various chemical coatings added to the lens can improve viewing by reducing the reflection or screening of polarized light. Sunglasses frames are made of metal or plastic. Metal frames, especially expensive ones, are often made from mixtures of nickel and other metals such as silver. These frames have precisely constructed features, such as sculpted and gimbaled nose pads, durable hinges with self-locking screws, and flexible temples. Upscale manufacturers use combinations of nickel, silver, stainless steel, graphite and nylon in their leading designs. Design There are two key elements to consider about sunglasses design, fashion and function. In the last few decades, sunglasses have become a high fashion element and the current design process reflects this status. Upscale clothing designers, fragrance marketers, and sportswear sell custom sunglasses to promote their own specific image. These design changes are largely non-functional; they are intended to increase the fashion appeal of the glasses. Stylized frames, uniquely shaped lenses and embossed logos are all part of this designer "mystique". While some designs are considered “classic” and timeless, others need to be constantly updated to satisfy the ever-changing tastes of the public. Sunglasses can protect the eyes in several ways. The glasses can either absorb or reflect certain light frequencies, both to reduce the amount of light coming into the eyes. The absorbent types use various substances added to the lens material to selectively absorb light of specific frequencies. This order of frequencies can be controlled by changing the mixture of colorant additives. The strength of the absorption is controlled by adjusting the amount of additive. Reflective lenses have a plurality of anti-reflective coatings, consisting primarily of metallic particles. These metallic coatings reflect all colors of light and UV radiation equally well. There are reflective types with non-metallic coatings that create a coloring effect. By varying the type and amount of dye additive or coating, a wide variety of lenses can be produced. The color of the finished lens indicates which part of the visible spectrum is being transmitted. For example, if the lenses are dark yellowish, they absorb violet, blue, and probably some UV rays. A special type of absorbent lens filters out polarized light. Light actually consists of two waves propagating in the horizontal plane and one in the vertical plane. When the light bounces off a flat surface, such as snow, roads or shiny metal objects, the horizontal component is seen as glare. Polarized lenses are made using a special optical filter that absorbs the horizontal component of light and transmits only the vertical component. As a result, bright reflected light is eliminated and the eye strain is reduced. However, polarized lenses do not block UV light, so they require additional coatings or dyes to provide complete eye protection. Another type of lens, the photochromatic lens, contains silver salts like those used in photographic film. These lenses darken out and die indoors. In this way, the lenses change color as a result of UV exposure. However, the color change of the lens is not wide enough to be effective against most light frequencies, and although widely used, photochromatic lenses are not universally accepted by optometrists. Quality control In addition to the rules that ensure that glass and plastic used in lenses are durable, there is little public regulation of sunglasses. Labeling the absorption rates for both types of UV light, UVA and UVB is voluntary, but the American National Standards Institute (ANSI) has established transmittance guidelines for general purpose and special lenses. By these standards, common purpose cosmetic lenses should block 70% of UVB, general purpose should block 95% UVB and most UVA light. Special purpose should block 99% UVB. To a large extent, the degree of quality control imposed on sunglasses is a function of the type of sunglasses. Cheap plastic models have little concern with optical perfection; they may contain errors that will distort the user's vision. On the other hand, expensive glass lenses strive for high optical quality and are monitored accordingly. There are a number of instrumental methods for evaluating the distortion of the finished lens, but a simple test is to hold the glasses at arm's length and look at a straight line in the distance. Slowly move the lenses over the line. If the lens causes the line to swing or bend, the lenses are optically incomplete. For best results, look through the outer edges of the lens as well as the center.
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