Anti fog spray cleaner. Single box
Give your lenses and screens a brilliant streak free sheen with this spray on lens cleaner
Contains dimethicone (anti-fog) and cleansing agent (detergent).
Anti-fog agents, also known as anti-fogging agents and treatments, are chemicals that prevent the condensation of water in the form of small droplets on a surface which resembles fog. Anti-fog treatments were first developed by NASA during Project Gemini, and are now often used on transparent glass or plastic surfaces used in optical applications, such as the lenses and mirrors found in glasses, goggles, camera lenses, and binoculars. The treatments work by minimizing surface tension, resulting in a non-scattering film of water instead of single droplets. This works by altering the degree of wetting. Anti-fog treatments usually work by creating a hydrophilic surface which discourages the formation of water droplets (the fog).
Use of Anti-Fog products
Spray onto the inside surface of the lens. When wiped by a soft cloth it will spread out into a very thin layer across the lens.
The formulation is water dilutable and therefore easily removable. It does not lead to any “build up” on the surface.
Re-apply if fogging resumes.
Anti-Fog spray will not damage but may not work effectively on lenses with anti-reflective coatings on the inside.
There is no truly fog-proof treatment for your goggles or glasses in existence, especially if you’re in very cold conditions or exercising strenuously. Anti-Fog products help reduce fogging, but cannot completely eliminate it. Which is why it’s so important to observe the following guidelines.
1. Don’t funnel your moist breath into your goggles or glasses.
A fully zipped jacket collar, neck gaiter pulled over your lower face, or poorly venting face mask can all direct your warm, moisture-laden breath upwards and onto your eyewear lenses. Try to direct your breath away from your glasses.
2. Minimize sweating.
While it’s impossible to completely eliminate sweating, you should avoid episodes of profuse perspiration, which create ample amounts of moisture around your head and face that make fogged lenses much more likely.