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|You Save:||$2.00 (5%)|
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|Frame Material||Thermoplastic Polyurethane|
|Ultraviolet Light Protection||100% UV400|
|Lens Coating Description||UV Protection Coating|
|Lens Color||VLT10% Grey|
About this item
- Thermoplastic Polyurethane frame
- Polycarbonate lens
- UV Protection Coating coating
- PERFORMANCE SKI GOGGLES WITH FRAMELESS DESIGN - Large spherical, frameless lens provides a truly unobstructed & clear view of the slopes. Designed for ULTIMATE PERFORMANCE & COMFORT.
- INTERCHANGEABLE LENS SYSTEM - Enjoy a wide range of extra lenses. Swap for day/night & different weather conditions. CHOOSE AMONG 20+ DIFFERENT LENSES. Extra lenses sold separately.
- OTG (OVER-THE-GLASSES) DESIGN - The Ski Goggles PRO features an OTG design that lets you wear your glasses under the goggles. All lenses are ANTI-FOG COATED & offers 100% UV400 PROTECTION.
- UNIVERSAL HELMET COMPATIBILITY - Extra long elastic strap ensures GREAT HELMET COMPATIBILITY with all helmets. Suitable for both adults & teens.
- WHAT YOU GET: 1 x OutdoorMaster Ski Goggles PRO, 1 x Protective Case, 1 x Carrying Pouch, and our CUSTOMER-FAVORITE 1 YEAR WARRANTY and friendly customer service.
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- Lens Size: 8.27 inches (W) x 3.74 inches (H)
- Lens Material: Injection Molded Polycarbonate + UV coating
- Frame Material: Bendable TPU
- 100% UV400 protection
- In order not to damage the anti-fog layer when cleaning your goggles, carefully clean the lens with a soft tissue.
- Lens replacements are sold separately.
- 1 x OutdoorMaster Ski Goggles PRO frame + lens
- 1 x Protective Case
- 1 x Carrying Pouch
|OutdoorMaster Ski Goggles PRO||OutdoorMaster OTG Ski Goggles||OutdoorMaster Kids Ski Goggles||OutdoorMaster Ski Goggles PRO X||OutdoorMaster 2-pack Kids & Youth Ski Goggles||OutdoorMaster Cylindrical Ski Goggles|
|Lens Colors||Mirror Coated & Clear||Mirror Coated & Clear||Mirror Coated & Clear||Mirror Coated & Clear||Mirror Coated & Clear||Mirror Coated & Clear|
|Fit||Youth & Adult||Youth & Adult||Youth & Kids||Youth & Adult||Youth & Kids||Youth & Adult|
|Lens VLT Options||All Conditions||All Conditions||All Conditions||All Conditions||All Conditions||All Conditions|
|Over The Glass||✓||✓||✓||✓||✓||✓|
Compare with similar items
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|Sold By||Outdoor Master||Outdoor Master||ZIONOR Official Store||ZIONOR Official Store||ZIONOR Official Store|
|Color||Black||-Vlt 11%||A0-vlt 8.6% White Frame Silver Lens||A0-lagopus X Blackframe Revosilver Lens Vlt 9%||A1-grey Frame Revo Silver Lens Vlt 8.59%|
Top reviews from the United States
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My current goggles are Giro Basis with their Amber Rose (VLT 40%) lens. Not the fanciest, but the vision field is great and they mate perfectly with my Giro Nine Helmet . Sometimes I forget I'm even wearing them. I've included a photo of them next to the two from OutdoorMaster (it's the one with 3 goggles stacked vertically and the yellow frame on top).
I initially purchased the OutdoorMaster goggles in November 2016 with the black frame and grey (VLT 10%) lens. Of course VLT ratings can be pretty subjective but the 10% wasn't as dark as I anticipated. Once I determined that these *might* work for skiing I still wanted a higher VLT lens. At the time the sole lens-only option was blue (VLT 15%) so I ended up ordering a second with the highest VLT they offered at the time - yellow frame and orange (VLT 66.5%) lens. In the weeks since they've added a lens-only option for green (VLT 80%) to the listing.
Both arrived with a plastic sheet covering the inside of the lens. Of course you want to be careful when removing this to avoid touching the inner surface.
In my short time inside with these goggles I haven't yet found any deal-breakers. They fit with my Giro Nine just as well (I may be a gaper but no gap here) and seem like they'll offer enough airflow under the lens and through helmet vent system. Of course you can't tell much until it's 10° F outside and you're sweating. The foam seems fine. There's no silicon beads on the strap like my Giro model but it seems to hold onto the helmet anyway.
The included case is not a hardshell. It's firm where the lens sits but is a mesh fabric on the other side ("empty" and "full" photo included). There's a slot inside to store another lens but things are pretty tight in there. I'm not sure what stress that would put on the spare lens.
To me the difference between the OutdoorMaster grey (VLT 10%), the Giro Amber Rose (VLT 40%) and the OutdoorMaster orange (VLT 66.5%) appears much less than the math would indicate. I included two photos of a backyard scene - one with no lens and the other shot through the orange lens. I tried getting one through the grey lens but the camera seems to automatically compensate for the filtering of the lens. The photo ended up looking exactly like the one with no lens even though what you see is darker in reality. And of course everything will look different when the ground is covered in white.
The lenses do interchange perfectly between the two frames. The orange one is more externally reflective than I expected. Fingerprints wipe off the outside of the lenses easily with the included bag. There's really no way to avoid fingerprints when changing lenses. We'll see what happens when the first drops hit the inside of the lens.
Of course it's unreasonable to expect Anon or Smith for this price. But for me goggles are like cars - where possible I'll put my resources toward the journey rather than the tools to get there.
No financial compensation or discounts here. I paid the advertised Amazon price for both minus a nice coupon that was available to anyone.
UPDATED January 4, 2017 - We used these for a full day of skiing last weekend. Here in Michigan "full day" means 9am to 9pm. Both sets worked great. My son used the orange (VLT 66.5%) lens and said it was good all day - overcast daytime through lighted nightime. The grey (VLT 10%) lens worked fine during the day but was a little challenging after dark - exactly what's advertised and what you'd expect.
While running NASTAR I actually took a gate to the face, enough to knock the lens from the frame. I know, dumb. The lens came sliding down the course covered in snow. After drying on the table beside my recovery beer(s) everything was fine - no damage or scratches. The magnets are really strong, the fact that the lens came off during a recreational race says more about my intelligence relative to humanity than anything else.
Regarding fogging, we had absolutely none. The vents on the underside of the Giro Nine helmet (my son and I both have one) line up with those on the goggles and the contours of the two are a match. If you understand how a modern helmet like the Nine "pulls" air from the bottom of goggles and through its venting system, you know the importance of having no gap between those two items. Wearing a cloth hat (either with or without a brain-bucket) interrupts this flow, blocking the goggle's top vents. Buy a good helmet with goggle vents, ditch that goofy stocking cap, get rid of your gaper gap, and everything will be fog-free. And if your mouth is covered with you breathing into a fabric that's tucked under the goggles, they'll always fog in that scenario. Every pair will.
The biggest challenge with these goggles right now is the lens selection. There simply aren't many mid-to-high VLT options. We'd like to buy another lens (hopefully without another frame) in the 40-70 range but they simply aren't in stock. That's a bummer.
UPDATED January 8, 2017 - Another full day (9am - 9pm) of skiing yesterday. Temperature started at 5° F and topped out at 9°F with 15-25 mph winds all day (yes, -17° F wind chills). Lots of time spent with covered mouths and hoods pulled over helmets. Thank goodness for brunch beers.
As mentioned previously, covering your mouth creates a problem for all goggles. You exhale warm air, it travels under or through the cloth, rises through the bottom vent of the goggles, and causes fogging inside. When it's 5° out, the vapor can sometimes frost on the inner lens. Helmet venting prevents this when you're moving - the flow around and over the helmet pulls fresh air in through the bottom of the goggles, behind the inner lens, out the top vents, into the helmet, and out the helmet's "exhaust" ports. The fresh air keeps the fog from forming. It's the same concept used to cool the brakes on high-performance automobiles.
When sitting in the lift line with mouth covered and no air moving over the helmet, the OutdoorMaster googles fogged a little. So did the Giro lenses a partner was wearing. So did the $250 Anons that a couple others had. Uncover the mouth, it cleared immediately. Snowplowing down the hill, mouth covered, resulted in no fogging at all. The goggle exhaust vents on the Giro Nine helmet are in front and not covered by a hood so no problem there - lots of airflow through the google/helmet combo. Maybe other helmets are set up different, we all had Nine's. Mine has lots of dents in it, which you probably guessed while reading this review.
In case you can't tell, I'm convinced that fogging has more to do with the configuration of surrounding components (helmet, etc) than it does the goggles. All goggles today have the same large openings across both the upper and lower sections. They're all moving air through them the same way. Block the vents or interrupt the passive airflow system, you'll get fog no matter what.
I'm down to one pair of these now because my son stole the orange (VLT 66.5%) setup for himself. The local policing agency (aka "my wife") has been reluctant to pursue the crime. Fortunately the listing now shows more options coming back in-stock soon - a green (VLT 80%) lens is probably in my future. I'm hoping that the criminal is apprehended that the court-ordered restitution is enough to pay for the lens.
Again, I'm just a guy who skis, has spent a ton of money on equipment for the family, and found a less-expensive option that he likes. No compensation or product samples have been received.
UPDATED January 24, 2017 - I finally purchased the green (VLT 81%) lens. It turns out that the local policing agency declined to pursue the "theft" so I purchased the additional lens using coins I found between the cushions of the chairlift.
The additional lens fits just fine - magnets and frame both line up. Compared to the orange (VLT 66.5%) it appears to let much more light through than the mere 15-point difference in VLT would indicate. It's definitely not as mirrored. Said another way, with the green (VLT 81%) lens people will be able to see your eyeballs whereas they definitely cannot with the grey (VLT 10%) or orange (VLT 66.5%) options. The lens-only purchase included the same soft "bag" but not the "case" that's also included with a frame.
One item of criticism: With the green (VLT 81%) lens others can see the "glue line" around the edge that holds the inner and outer lenses together (see two photos). The mirrored finish of the lower-VLT options hide this. It doesn't affect anything when you're wearing them, and it's not the first thing someone else will notice. But it's definitely there. Unfortunately it looks the glue lines I used to make in kindergarten - not exactly straight or uniform. But in my defense, the glue tasted so good that I was a bit distracted.
You might notice in one of the product photos that a yellow (VLT 91%) lens option is shown. It's not able to be ordered, but perhaps a foreshadowing of things to come.
Regarding the OTG claim and complaints, that's tricky. My teenage son wears these with glasses. My father-in-law said they work fine with his glasses. They certainly wouldn't have worked for Harry Caray. So the "truth" is somewhere in between.
In short, a combination of the grey (VLT 10%) and green (VLT 81%) will cover me for any situation. Of course everyone has her/his preference for color toning, but from a pure "light passage" perspective I'm fine with those two in any conditions.
I've included a photo with all 3 OutdoorMaster lenses (it's the one with 3 goggles stacked vertically and the yellow frame in the middle).
UPDATED January 24, 2017 - Recently I used the green (VLT 81%) lens for the first time. For the first 9 hours it was completely sunny, the grey (VLT 10%) was perfect. In Michigan we like being on the slopes more than watching "The Bachelorette" so when night falls we keep going. The green (VLT 81%) worked great under the lights, showing contrasts and detail just fine. It was 50°F during the day and everything softened such that even the smooth groomers had springtime corn piles everywhere. I was able to huck the Ski Patrol sled and rip some old-school helicopters without issue. Couldn't do a daffy, but that's because my wife makes me use the kids' old tip-ties so that I don't crash into the lodge.
Several review are mentioning seeing their own reflection on the inside of the lens. I haven't had that issue. I guess one of my photos shows that a little, but I've never noticed it on-slope. I typically don't see myself in mirrors either though . The eggheads at the university research hospital say it's my subconscious blocking the horrible image from my conscious.
Through all these reviews and my own ramblings, one thing that doesn't get mentioned is how the color of a lens can affect contrast and differentiation. Everyone has their preference for how a lens looks to others (my daughter made it clear that she will always have a pink lens) but the colors also affect how the wearer sees objects. Given a particular set of conditions one color lens might do a better job of showing bumps, beer cans, snowboarders, and other dangerous obstacles than another with an identical VLT. I'm far from an expert on this, but if you look at the websites of the "name brand" manufacturers you might see one 40% VLT lens recommended for "overcast" and another of the same VLT for "storms". Unfortunately our particular manufacturer isn't providing much direction in this regard.
Still no reason I wouldn't buy these again.
UPDATED February 28, 2019 - I still use these all the time. In fall 2018 I added the fuchsia (VLT 45%) lens and it's the only one I've used since. It's fine in the sun, great when it's snowing, and perfectly okay at night. Plus it's still reflective enough that people can't look me in the eye.
UPDATED November 12, 2019 - These goggles went on our early April trip to Copper Mountain, Arapahoe Basin, and Loveland. Every day some snow, some sun, and I used the fucsia (VLT 45%) lens with blue jeans and my varsity jacket the whole time. They survived a tree to the face in Union Meadows (the blue line, look for the nose dent in the bark) and a boneheaded slip on Mountain Goat Traverse heading to Gray's. The definitely worked fine through Land of the Giants and on East Wall. I left part of my knee on the Continental Divide (Patrol Bowl, to be precise) but these came out just fine. There are lots and lots of weaknesses to my game but these were still not a limiting factor and the money I saved let me buy a couple more of those bargain $16 hamburgers (fries not included).
Side note: I always grab the chairlift bar right away when I sit down - asking the other riders delays safety - and one time at A-Basin the guy next to me had his head in the way. He was wearing these goggles too but when I asked about them he looked at me and used a bunch of words I learned from the high school kids while riding the school bus. So maybe he doesn't like them as much as I do?
First time I will be skiing. Have a feeling ill love it, but I didnt want to spend so much on the big brand goggles without being sure I will be frequenting this sport and narrowing what further specs I will need, especially since there is so much ski gear to buy just to get started, all the expenses have added up in a big way, so im cutting back where I can, but still want something good. These feel like quality, comparable to the other big name branded ones I tried on at the ski shop, but at less than half the price. Fairly light weight and flexible. Got the pink on pink, and the orange lens with light green goggle. The orange lens wasnt as orange and interesting looking as it seemed it would be from the product shots, fell kind of flat into just a gold looking lens from outside. From inside its a fairly clear lens that should be good for lower light conditions. The pink color is my favorite and much nicer than I expected, the lens view from the inside is a semi-dark bluish-grey, should be great for sunnier conditions. Both come with a microfiber sleeve and an expandable case that is leathery on one side and fabric on the back that expands around the goggles when you put them in. Not a fully hardcase like I thought, but seems like enough to keep it well protected. Also nice that there's a little sleeve on the inside of the leathery part of the case that seems to be for a spare lens. These fit well with the helmet I ordered from this same brand - They seem to generally make great quality stuff, I look forward to trying more from them. Only thing is that with the strap at full extension, the goggles are still a bit tight on my face around the helmet. Wish it could loosen up just a bit more. Also I wish it was easier to mix and match the goggle and lens color. Originally I wanted the black frames with the pink lens (cause I thought the bright pink strap would be too much and I prefered to stay all black to match my gear) but I only had one option to get the pink lens which was with the pink goggle frame. Glad it worked out as the bright pink strap doesnt bother me as much, especially since the hood of my ski jacket covers it, but I am interested in purchasing some of the other lenses (like the gold, black, and grey), but aside from the black frames, most of the colorways of the lenses seem to be blocked off to specific frame colors, and im not buying whole goggles again just to get the lenses which defeats the purpose of having a frame with interchangable lenses. To truly take advantage of the replacable lens feature this brand should have all the goggles and lenses available independently. I hope they change it in the future so I could get more lenses. Otherwise my face feels fully protected and the frames are big and stylish and dont seem to fog up as I am breathing through my balaclava but can't truly tell about the fog/ventilation and glare until I get out of the concrete jungle and onto the white mountains. Will update this review once I test it out on the slopes.
Pros: Inexpensive, large, seem pretty sturdy/well made, good visibility on slightly cloudy and sunny days, scratches but not too easily
Cons: Lens can fall out if you are putting the goggles on or taking them off. On two occasions I've dropped the lens while adjusting on a lift line. I would highly recommend against adjusting these while on a lift. I also have to wonder if you took a good spill, would the lens stay on? It is held on by strong magnets, but if the frame gets jolted around, it can lose the connection.
Bottom Line: As long as you are willing to take the risk that you might lose your lens and have to ski/board without it, go ahead and try these. I would recommend they develop a latch or something to prevent the lens from accidentally popping out. The design certainly makes it easy to swap lenses, but maybe just a bit too easy?
Top reviews from other countries
I was expecting strong sun with some cloudy days in my trip so after a long consideration I went for the Green lens. They performed amazing in the sunny days. I did get a couple of days of thick fog and clouds and it was a bit difficult to discern the track bumps in the low light, but I didn't find it impeding in any way.
I was worried that the goggles might be a bit too chunky for a female face, sticking out too much, but they fit fantastically, no problems at all.
I also loved being able to take the lens off and put it back in its protective case when I was not using them.
Also I had NO fogging whatsoever, so amazing!! They fit great with my helmet and even though I wore a face scarf thingy they didn't fog at all. I did make sure my nose was outside, though.
I suspect, like others have noted, they can scratch easily. I've been careful, but there's a small spot in the middle I don't think was there when I got them after using them for a day. I've since used them more often with no further marks.
In low light these lenses aren't good. I've since ordered an additional lens for cloudy and whiteout conditions.
I bought the red lens (15%) with the red goggles/strap, and also the yellow lens (91%) as 'lens only'. From other customer photos it can be seen that some lenses will not fit with some goggles, due to the magnet placement. The yellow lens fits with the black goggles, and so will also be interchangeable with any lens that also fits black.
eg my yellow lens fit on the red goggles, which according to the colour selection shouldn't be allowed.
These goggles are really not OTG. The material of the goggles however is a flexible plastic that can be cut with a penknife easily to make room for the arms of a pair of glasses.. which is unfortunate because otherwise they seem to be decent quality. I've taken photos of the cutouts. They should then be fine with most wider, square glasses (like mine).
The general build quality seems high and very good for the price. Lack of OTG is the reason for 3/5 stars.
Can't comment on steaming up / performance as I haven't used them yet (although I suppose that with the cutouts at the side I should have plenty of ventilation).
I also had a hard fall on my face (I was snowboarding) and hit the hard ice goggles first. There was a small scratch on the lens coating but I hardly felt the impact through the goggles and there wasn't any sign of damage to them at all and the scratch wasn't even noticeable while wearing the googles so I was very happy! The lens didn't get any scratches in my pockets either when I took them off and the headband kept them securely fixed around my helmet and against my face after about 15 seconds of adjustment when I first put them on. The goggles also looked really good and I got a lot of compliments from other skiers and snowboarders while on the pistes. They're tough so I don't expect them to get damaged enough that they need replacing anytime soon but if I lost them or something then I wouldn't hesitate to buy another pair of these due to how well they performed for me! A++