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When it comes to a pair of shades, nothing beats the old-school cool of Ray-Bans. Whether you're aiming for the classic Wayfarer look, the Dirty Harry sheen of a pair of aviators, or the refined elegance of a pair of Clubmasters, there is no settling for anything but the best. Don't let yourself get robbed — be a smart consumer. Know how to tell the difference between the real deal and cheap imitations so you can wear your Ray-Bans with confidence.
Look for the model number inside the “arms” of the glasses. Look at the inside of the "arms" of the glasses that rest on your ears. If you have Wayfarers or Clubmasters, you should see white text inside the arms. On the left arm, you'll see your glasses' serial and manufacturing numbers. On the right arm, you should see the Ray-Ban logo, "Made in Italy", and a stylized "CE" (which signifies that the glasses are certified to be sold in Europe). If this text is missing, smudged, or poorly-printed, your glasses are almost certainly fake Ray Bans .
Check for flushness of the temple logo. Take off your glasses and look at them from the side. There should be a cursive "Ray-Ban" logo on the temple portion of the glasses. Look at this closely — it should be cleanly, professionally attached, sitting more or less flush against the "arm" of the glasses. If the logo itself seems poorly-made or stuck onto the side of the glasses with glue or pins, your glasses are probably not genuine.
Look for low-quality engravings in the corners of the glasses. Look at your glasses from the front. If you're wearing most models of Wayfarers of Clubmasters, you should see small, silver, horizontal diamond or oval-shaped marks in the corners of the eyes. These should be sharp, shiny, and well-made. You shouldn't be able to scratch any of the shiny material off and they shouldn't seem like they can be easily removed. If the engravings don't look very well-made, there's a good chance that the glasses aren't, either.
Feel for an inappropriately light weight. Take your Ray-Bans in your hands. Turn them over a few times. Gently toss them an inch or two up and catch them.They should have some weight to them and feel solid and substantial. They shouldn't feel unusually light, thin, or fragile. If your glasses seem like they may not be heavy enough to keep a few pieces of loose paper from blowing away, there's a good chance they're not real.
Look for a poor “RB” etching on one of the lenses. Most models of Ray-Ban glasses will have a small, almost-imperceptible "RB" etched in the trademark Ray-Ban font on one of the lenses. This will be small and near the edge of the lens, but it may be easier to see if you shine a light at the glasses from an angle. If your glasses are Fake ray bans , you may not be able to see this at all or it may appear smudged or sloppily-etched.
Check for non-glass lenses. Take your glasses off and look at them from the front. give the lenses a few gentle flicks with your fingernail. If they have the look, feel, and "clinking" sound of genuine glass, this is a good sign — many Ray-Bans use real glass for their lenses. Non-glass lenses don't necessarily mean that your glasses are Cheap Fake Ray Bans , however, unless they're obviously cheap-looking, cloudy, or poor-quality.
Look for low-quality metal hinges. Open the glasses and look at them from the back. The hinges in the corners of the glasses should be of good-quality metal construction. They should be cleanly bolted to the glasses, not glued on or held in place with cheap plastic — as noted above, these are signs of cheap, rushed manufacturing processes.
Check the quality of the nose pads. Every part of a genuine pair of Ray-Ban sunglasses if made from high-quality materials — even the little pads that sit on your nose when you wear the glasses. These should be made of a firm, comfortable rubbery material. They shouldn't feel fragile, slick, slimy, or easy-to-remove.
Look and feel for seams on the plastic. All genuine Ray-Ban products are crafted from high-quality materials using the finest manufacturing processes. Notably, the plastic body of Ray-Ban sunglasses are cut from a single piece of acetate and are hand-polished. Because of this, you shouldn't be able to detect any nicks, rough spots, or especially seams on your glasses. These are after-products from cheap manufacturing processes and are dead giveaways that a pair of "Ray-Bans" aren't what they are being billed
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