Honeywell/Uvex Glendale GTP Laser Safety Glasses Cross Reference Chart

MAY 07

Honeywell/Uvex Glendale GTP Laser Safety Glasses Cross Reference Chart

By cosmick

As everyone Is aware As of April 4th 2019 Honeywell/Uvex/Glendale has discontinued their Laser Safety Eyewear.  The chart below is intended to be a quick reference guide to help you find the correct replacement glasses to protect your eyes. The chart below has the Honeywell filters number and the Corresponding Phillips Safety Filter code with a HyperLink to the filter that best matches the Honeywell product.

WAVELENGTH

LASER TYPE

HONEYWELL

PHILLIPS

200-380

Excimer

113

CR39

190-532

UV, Argon, 532nm

13

AKP

405

Alignment (od 2-3)

179

AA8

440

Alignment (od 3)

180

AA8

488

Alignment: 488nm

150

AA

488-514

Alignment: Argon

154

AA

532

Alignment: 532nm

151

AA3

200-532

Argon / KTP

103

AKP

488-676

Alignment: Argon / Krypton

156

G15

515

Alignment: Argon

66

AA

532

Laser pointer: green

166

AKP

580-590

585nm Ophthalmic

130

S806

567-582

Yellow Diode

147

S806

582-589

Dye

10

S806

591-597

Dye laser

124

S806

592-600

Dye

105

S806

532, 630-670

Laser Pointers: green, red

168

DIO

614-666

Red Diode

118

DIO

610-695

PDT

116

DIO

630-670

Alignment (od 2-3)

178

G15

630-650

Alignment: HeNe (OD 1-2)

152

HENE

670

Alignment: 670nm Diode (OD 1

153

G15

625-680

Alignment: Red Diodes

135

G15

681-789

Ruby Plus

115

RBY

645-950

Low Level Lasers

181

DIO

655-905

Low Level Lasers

160

DIO

600-1064

Low Level Lasers

128

DFIU

705-810

Alexandrite

106

BG38

745-765

Alexandrite

129

AD

755-855

Alexandrite, Diode Lasers

104

BG38

750-860

Alexandrite, Diode Lasers

119

BG38

800-830 & 2700-3000

Diode 800nm, Erbium, HT Filter

131

D81

755-3000

Alexandrite, Diode, YAG, Ho, Er

40

BGKG

755 & 800-1064

Alexandrite, Diode & YAG

132

BGKG

800-1064

YAG, diodes

162

BGKG

800-1800

Telecom, Diode

107

D1500

810-1080

YAG, Diodes, HT Filter

137

D680

875-1080

YAG, diodes, od 8

170

KG5+

925-1064

YAG, Diodes

42

KG5

755-1064

GaAs, Ti, YAG, CO2

108

YHAD

800-1064 & 630-650

YAG, HeNe

157

BGKG

750-1350

Alexandrite, Ti, YAG, CO2

70

BG42

WAVELENGTH

LASER TYPE

HONEYWELL

PHILLIPS

694-1320

Ruby, Alexandrite, YAG, CO2

45

BG42

950-10600

YAG, Ho, er (expanded range)

96

KG5

980-10600

High powered Nd:YAG lasers

16

KG5

1050-1064

YAG & Harmonics

33

KG5

532 & 1050-164

Alignment: 532nm, YAG/Harmonics

55

CKG5

200-532, 900-1070

YAG & Harmonics, od 8

171

DYH

200-532, 800-1070

YAG & Harmonics, OD 7

102

DYH

200-532, 850-1070

YAG & Harmonics, Alignment: 532nm

155

YAGA

532 & 1064

YAG & Double Harmonic

200

CKG5

200-532, 735-810, 1064

YAG, Alex, Diode, KTP

159

YHAD

750-1050

Broadband

29

YHAD

200-532, 700-1064

Argon, Ti, Diodes, YAG, CO2

111

YHAD

200-532, 770-1070

Diode 800nm, YAG, Alignment: 532nm

136

YAGA

2700-3000

Erbium

109

CR39

5000-11100

CO2

100

CD2

10600

Co2 , High Power

9

KG5

You notice we said Honeywell used to make. That is because of April 2019, Honeywell stopped producing laser glasses. For your convenience, we have listed the comparable Phillips Safety Filter code for most all the Honeywell Filters. They had many specialty filters and had many narrowly defined alignment and high-power filters. We do not have exact matches for some of their filters. But we do have filters that will protect in the same ranges as theirs. It becomes a matter of matching the correct filter to the laser being used in your application. Following is a guide to do just that.

There are different power levels of lasers with different risk levels. They are broken up into categories called   “ Classes”. These are Class 1,2, 3a, 3r and Class 4. These are specified by the power output that is emitted from the laser or the laser device. Class 1 and 2 lasers are what are typically sold as laser pointers or laser projectors for decoration. They have power levels that do not require eye protection. Class 3a and 3 r lasers are typically used for surveying and scientific equipment and may or may not require eye protection. Class 4 lasers are all lasers that emit 500mW (½ Watt) and all require eye protection. It may be fair to say that 90% of all lasers in the world are Class 4 lasers. In fact, just about every Blu Ray or DVD player has at its heart a Class 4 laser. The devices though, if you look at their warning tag, specify that they are a Class 1 Laser device. That is because the laser is contained within the machinery and has guards designed so none of the laser energy is emitted. So, you can see why you need to know more about the laser than what Class it is to determine the eye protection you need.

There are four considerations in picking the correct eyewear you need. Wavelength, Power Level, Beam Visibility and Visible Light Transmission. Most lasers operate at one discreet wavelength, usually measured in nanometers (nm) some common values are 532, 1064 or 10,600nm. If possible, this is the first value you need to find out. It may be on the warning tag, inscribed on the hand piece or in the operator’s manual. The next value is the power level Usually in Watts (W) or Milliwatts (mw) look in the same places for this information. Lasers can operate in the visible spectrum of blue, green, red, etc. or the invisible spectrum either ultraviolet or infra-red. So, in some applications, you will need to see the beam, in many invisible lasers, a red aiming beam is added so you can see where the invisible laser beam is focused. You must make sure that the glasses you pick protect you from the invisible beam but also do not block out the red beam you need to see. This is especially critical regarding alignment and construction lasers where the beam may injure your eyes, but you still need to be able to see it to do the work. It becomes a balancing act between enough protection and still being able to view the beam.

The last consideration is how dark the lenses of the glasses are. This is how much of visible light you can see while wearing them. As you can imagine, if you have to block a visible beam, you are going to also block all of the rest of that wavelength from your view, so you want to pick the glasses that offer the correct protection, and also let the most visible light through them. Protecting you from the laser does not help if you are injured because you can’t see a trip hazard or overhead obstacle because the glasses are so dark.

If you are having difficulty determining the wavelength and/or power level of the laser you are using, you can contact us to help you pick the right glasses. Please try to get as much information as you can. What you are doing with the laser. If you are using handpieces or a flexible fiber. If the laser beam is open or contained. If you have the make and model of the laser or the machine the laser is in that will be very helpful in determining the correct glasses to choose.

We hope this short guide has been helpful to you , and if you have any questions, or need help in picking the correct glasses,  please feel free to call one of our laser experts at 1-866-575-1307 or email us at Sales-Team@phillips-safety.com

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