mirror coating

mirror coating

[′mir·ər ‚kōd·iŋ]
(optics)
A thin film of highly reflective material spread over a correctly shaped glass surface to produce a mirror; aluminum is usually used in the visible region. Also known as reflective coating.
References in periodicals archive ?
Tenders are invited for mirror coating unit, (shown value is dummy actual value is not shown)
Mirror coating on your prescription sunglasses can always up your style quotient.
Its mirror coating is a NASA-based technology and it's a huge step forward in the eyewear space.
"We are talking about tinting coatings applied on the front or side glass of the front door or using curtains on them or the presence of a rear side door on the glass or a rear glass mirror coating," said Highway Traffic Safety Administration.
Trendy mirror or flash sunglasses are treated with a reflective optical coating (called a mirror coating or flash coating) outside the lenses to decrease the amount of light that passes through and therefore protecting your eyes from UV rays.
prepared a broadband multilayer dielectric mirror coating of Ti[O.sub.2]/Si[O.sub.2] which had a mean specular reflectivity approaching 98% over the wavelength range of 450-670 nm [18].
One of the techniques perfected by SGD is an exclusive mirror treatment which allows the application of a silver mirror coating inside the bottle and is perfectly adapted to the prestige trend.The technique was implemented in the new Elizabeth Arden launch, Viva la Juicy Noir.
The mirror coating has become my signature style in terms of materials.
The Maui Jim's have an additional mirror coating on the front lenses and a unique anti-reflective coating on the backsides to prevent glare from behind.
This had previously suffered extensive condensation and consequent damage to the aluminium mirror coating due to the dome's being repeatedly damp.
The sleek gun-metal Da Vinci ($144.99) has spring hinges to make sure the glasses hug your face, while the light-silver mirror coating cuts glare, blocking up to 91% of visible light.