Infrared contact lenses price
We have been working to develop a new type infrared lens. These contacts allow users to see invisible marks on the back of poker cards while others cannot. These lenses are perfect for poker games and magic shows. The cards are marked in a special ink which only the IR lenses can detect. In addition, the contact lenses won’t change your pupil color and are extremely safe for your eyes. Infrared contact lenses are made from high quality material that won’t hurt your eyes or cause any other problems.
Infrared lenses have proven that they can be worn safely for long periods. Researchers were able test the lenses over a period of several weeks without experiencing any negative effects. They also found that the contact lenses were able to operate in different light conditions, including low-light and even dimmed lighting.
In comparison to traditional contact lens, which are dye-based, infrared lenses contain a semiconductor and an integrated circuit. The lenses can provide wireless power and communications systems for embedded devices. Researchers hope the lens can reduce the need to perform repeated therapeutic injections as well as surgical interventions for diabetic patients.
The research was funded through the Universities of Manchester and Leeds as well as Innovate UK. IP Group and Parkwalk Investment also contributed to funding. The authors would like thank Stuart Weston, his mechanical workshop team and Ultravision for cutting the sample components on the contact lens lathes. The authors acknowledge funding from the EPSRC Advanced Fellowships (EP/L015188/2 & EP/S029214/1). The authors also acknowledge the support of the Dynamic Vision Systems business incubator. The results presented here are preliminary and subject to further testing before they can be developed into a commercial product. The authors are currently researching the use of other semiconductors and are looking into ways to increase the switch capacity of lens in order to allow the device to work with smartphones. They also plan to investigate the performance of the LC at higher temperatures, as E7 does not fully function above 34 degC. This will require a redesigning of the optical structure as a new substrate material is needed for this application. To achieve a more compact solution, the authors are exploring alternative methods for constructing the LC. This will require the LC to be placed closer to the electronics platform, which will impact the efficiency of the device. This approach will be less expensive than an integrated oscillator in the electronics platform, and should reduce energy requirements.