Eyeclops Night Vision Goggles

Eyeclops Night Vision Goggles

Of course, I think most people will use it for devious purposes, such as spying on lovers in their throes of passion in a secluded park or country side, but thats beside the point. You get up to 50 feet of visibility even in complete darkness. Dont expect them to be on par with military-spec night vision gear after all, what do you expect for $79.99?
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.ubergizmo.com/2008/06/eyeclops-night-vision-goggles/

Night vision – they know how to do it

Researchers at the University of Michigan have developed the technology using graphene that could potentially be squeezed down and stacked on a contact lens. This obviously has military potential – cutting down on the bulky goggles, as worn by Navy Seals, that require inbuilt cooling devices – as well assmart phone possibilities. Apparently the technology (two layers of graphene sheets with a layer of insulation between) has already been scaled down to the size of a small fingernail and researchers describe it as a way of expanding your vision or interacting with your environment. They would certainly be fun to try outon a camping trip, night fishing, or simply finding your way home from a night out.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.opticianonline.net/opticianspace/blogs/the_contact_lens_blog/archive/2014/03/19/night-vision-they-know-how-to-do-it.aspx

Night vision goggles

The problems seem to come when crew move their heads to view the in-flight computer, which sits below shoulder level. Dean Black, a retired lieutenant colonel in the air force and former CH-146 Griffon helicopter pilot, said Thursday the goggles came into use in the 1990s and are now considered essential. They are not only indispensable to air crew, but to people on the ground who depend on the ability of the helicopters to come and help them, he said. It means the helicopters can operate 24/7 and in deteriorating conditions.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://news.nationalpost.com/2012/01/05/night-vision-goggles-causing-neck-problems-in-military-pilots/

Night-vision goggles causing neck problems in military pilots

Cpl David Cribb/DND/Handout/Files

Researchers at Univ. of Mich. have created an extremely thin and light material from graphene that can detect infrared light. The material could be used in a smartphone or as contacts, say the researchers. The team is working on getting the graphene to emit a stronger signal after absorbing infrared light.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://news.investors.com/031814-693727-night-vision-goggles.htm