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  • Oakley - Flight Deck Goggle Replacement Lenses - Fire Iridium
  • Oakley - Flight Deck Goggle Replacement Lenses - Dark Grey

Current Color

  • Oakley - Flight Deck Goggle Replacement Lenses - Fire Iridium
  • Oakley - Flight Deck Goggle Replacement Lenses - Dark Grey

Oakley Flight Deck Goggle Replacement Lenses

sale from $44.00 $85.0020% Off

Free 2-Day shipping on orders over $50*

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    • Fire Iridium, One Size
      sale $68.00
    • Dark Grey, One Size
      sale $44.00
    4.559

    9 Reviews

    Details

    Keep your goggles fresh.

    Injection-molded Plutonite found in the Oakley Flight Deck Goggle Replacement Lenses provides excellent protection against transmission of harmful light. These lenses are dual-vented to prevent fogging and also come with an Iridium lens coating for glare reduction.

    Proposition 65 Warning for California Consumers: This product contains chemicals known to the State of California to cause cancer and/or birth defects or other reproductive harm.

    • Injection-molded Plutonite lens
    • Dual-vented
    • Iridium lens coating
    • Item #OAK00M6

    Tech Specs

    Lens
    injection-molded Plutonite
    Compatibility
    Oakley Flight Deck
    Recommended Use
    skiing/snowboarding
    Manufacturer Warranty
    limited

    Tech Specs

    • Reviews
    • Q & A

    What do you think about this product?

    Have questions about this product?

    HAY-O! Lenses that actually work

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    I went in elbow deep and bought 4 lenses. The flight deck is my new favorite goggle even though they look like they are trying to eat my tiny head due to the over-sized look.

    1. Clear: have not tried these yet on hill but they are super clear and free of any light deformation. These are best for night riding which i rarely do.

    2. Persimmon: This one is the biggest surprise for me, in that its amazing. I hate orange lenses because they are basic. These ones stand out due the outer mirror finish, they actually look cool. These also have the best all round performance, which means they don't work really well in really low or high light but anything in between is good. My blue eyes also feel the least fatigued in this color when they adjust after I take them off.

    3. Fire Iridium: Dat hot fire! These are sick, and no lens is really like this one. The overall yellow tint really highlights changes in snow terrain. When looking at them from the outside the color seems to change when the person wearing them moves their head. From the inside they have a color gradient, basically darkest at the top and lightest at the bottom. This is my favorite feature by far and I wish more goggles had this. Its very subtle but its there. The photo shows me wearing the fire iridium lenses.

    My fourth pair are the Prizm variant and they are the best all conditions/low light capable lenses i have ever used, check out the Prizm replacement lenses on our site for more information.


    Getting the right lenses is important so choose wisely, if you need suggestions just give us a call or chat in and we can recommend the best lenses for your eye color and location.

    HAY-O! Lenses that actually work

    CLEAR AS DAY!!!!!

    • Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions

    These lenses are perfect for the night skiing that I do. They enhance my vision by a ton! I tried a run without goggles just to see the difference and I couldn't see very good without them! amazing!

    Oakley Flight Deck Clear Repl. Lens

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    Looking for a goggle or lens for storm riding? The Oakley flight deck clear replacement lens performs quite well in whiteout conditions. The dual ventilation system really helps to minimize fog and keep your vision dialed in the toughest of conditions. I have used the clear lens in whiteout conditions many times and my vision has yet to be hindered by fog, wet snow freezing to the lens, scratches, or manufacturer based failure. This lens system is top notch! Please reach out directly to me if you have questions.

    Frustrating to change, but great

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    Swapping these lenses out requires either a heck of a lot of patience, or wizardry. I found myself quite stressed out when I tried to swap the lenses on my Flight Deck goggles for the first time. As the goggle itself is "frameless", there isn't much to hold on to when working the lens loose, and then putting the replacement in place. I suppose I have the hang of it now, but that's a few points on my blood pressure that I'm sure the doctor would've nagged me about.

    Difficulty of the "swap" aside, these lenses are bomb-proof... and well worth the investment. The clear pair is fantastic for night skiing.

    High Intensity Yellow

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    This lens is a game changer when it's snowing, overcast or if you ski at night. This lens actually looks great unlike most bonus or low light lenses. It has a blue mirror like look to it when the light hits it. It's a very high end lens, well built and very rugged. I skied in freezing rain and was scraping ice off on every lift ride - when I got home the lens was scratch free. If there is one downside it is that the flight deck lenses can be a little tricky to change compared to some of the other technology floating around.

    High Intensity Yellow

    are the dark grey, the ones that look like a mirror?

    Not completely sure what you're asking here... But you can click on the little link that says "Size?" under the drop bar for color selection, and you will see the VLT (Visible light transmission) for each lens. Higher VLT means more light passes through - those would be better for low-light conditions. Low VLT means less light passes through the lens - those are great for sunny days.

    A lot of their lenses have a mirror (iridium) coating to help reflect light. The lower VLT lenses like the Dark Grey, or some of the colored iridium lenses have super reflective mirrored lens coatings (plus that low VLT) which makes it hard for people to see your eyes through the lenses. I think that's what you're referring to? The detail images give a pretty good idea of what each lens looks like in real life, as well as how dark the tint is on each one.

    Let me know if you have any other questions! lfeasler@backcountry.com