Smart Glasses
Razer
Updated
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16
Rating
12 customer reviews

Razer Anzu Smart Glasses

Razer Anzu Smart Glasses offer seamless connectivity and eye protection.

Highlights
Razer Anzu Smart Glasses: Protect eyes, clear sound, hands-free calls, easy media, long battery.
Pros

- Bluetooth connectivity
- Built-in speakers
- Blue light filter

Cons

- Expensive
- Limited prescription options
- Bulky design

The Razer Anzu Smart Glasses are designed to provide a seamless and innovative way to stay connected while on the move.

With built-in speakers that are discreetly hidden in its frame, this pair of glasses offers a one-of-a-kind listening experience. Available in two different frame styles and sizes, the Razer Anzu Smart Glasses lets you stay connected on the go.

In addition to offering a unique audio experience, they also provide eye protection. They come with blue light filters that reduce eye strain, making them perfect for extended use. The polarized replacement lens shields your eyes from the sun, while the low latency audio feature provides smooth, stutter-free sound with a 60ms Bluetooth connection. The glasses also have a discreet omnidirectional mic and speakers built into the frame for hands-free calling. With a touch-enabled interface, you can change music tracks, manage calls, and activate your smartphone’s voice assistant. The glasses have over 5 hours of battery life and conserve power by automatically shutting off when not in use.

// LATEST DEALS

At ebay.com you can purchase a Razer Anzu Large Smart Glasses with Blue Light filter RZ82-03630200-R3U1 for only $35.00. The cheapest price was found on April 4, 2024 7:11 am. – View Buying Options

AVAILABLE ON EBAY

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Razer Anzu Large Smart Glasses with Blue Light filter RZ82-03630200-R3U1
Razer Anzu Large Smart Glasses with Blue Light filter...
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Razer Anzu Rectangle Large Bluetooth Smart Glasses (New/Open Box)
Razer Anzu Rectangle Large Bluetooth Smart Glasses (New/Open Box)
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Razer Anzu Smart Glasses Built-in Mic and Speakers (Small/Medium Size)---V23
Razer Anzu Smart Glasses Built-in Mic and Speakers (Small/Medium...

// MORE INFO

Looking for a sleek and functional way to stay connected and protected while on the go? Introducing the Razer Anzu Smart Glasses, the ultimate accessory for the modern technophile. These stylish glasses feature cutting-edge technology that seamlessly integrates with your everyday routine, including built-in Bluetooth connectivity, touch controls, and polarized lenses that protect your eyes from harmful UV rays.

But the benefits don't stop there. With integrated speakers and microphones, you can take calls, listen to music, and stay connected with your favorite apps without ever having to take off your glasses. What's more, the Razer Anzu Smart Glasses are lightweight and comfortable to wear, ensuring that you'll never have to sacrifice style for functionality again. So why wait? Put on your Razer Anzu Smart Glasses today and take your tech game to the next level!

  • Blue Light Filter and Polarized Lens Included
  • Low Latency Audio
  • Built-in Mic and Speakers
  • Touch-Enabled and Voice-Assistant Compatible
  • Over 5 Hours of Battery Life
  • Benefits:

  • Protects eyes, reduces eyestrain
  • Stutter-free sound
  • Hands-free when taking calls
  • Easy media management
  • Long battery life, automatic shut off
  • // MEDIA GALLERY

    // PRODUCT SPECS

    Other display features: Wireless
    Human Interface Input: Microphone
    Form Factor: Glasses
    Color: Blue
    Whats in the box: Carrying Case, Charging Cable, Cleaning Cloth, Glasses
    Department: Unisex
    Manufacturer: Razer
    Country of Origin: China
    Date First Available: 2021, July 1
    Razer Anzu Smart Glasses
    released on July 1, 2021
    Do the lens turn dark in the sunlight?

    No. They are not transition lenses. A little more information: There are two sets of lenses. Blue Light Filter lenses (pre-installed) and Sunglass lenses. The blue light filter lenses block 35% of blue light (industry standard) and no protection against UVA/UVB. The sunglass lenses block 99% of UVA/UVB from sunlight, whilst providing no protection against Blue Light. The lenses do two differene things. Hope this helps others.

    Where could I take these to add a prescription in them? Lenscrafters doesn't do it. Thanks

    I took mine to the Walmart vision center. They were able to do prescription with a turn around of 2 days and at 1/3 of what Lensable wanted. Just make sure you ask them for your original lenses back. They need them to trace the shape for the new lenses but the lab will assume they are just plastic lenses and toss them when done.

    Are the lenses transitional?

    No. They are not transition lenses. A little more information: There are two sets of lenses. Blue Light Filter lenses (pre-installed) and Sunglass lenses. The blue light filter lenses block 35% of blue light (industry standard) and no protection against UVA/UVB. The sunglass lenses block 99% of UVA/UVB from sunlight, whilst providing no protection against Blue Light. The lenses do two different things. Hope this helps others

    I’m having trouble with calling with an iphone. others can hear me but i can’t hear them. help

    Are your mic working on the Anzu? I would suggest you frist trying it on another phone preferably on an Android and see if it works then. If it doesn't, then it might be your razer Anzu's mics are faulty. If it does, then ensure that the iphone is properly using Bluetooth for the call. This is an issue with iOS.

    how do I check battery level? Can I do it on smart phone or any other external visual source like my computer?

    The Razer Anzu should slowly blink in blue when it's running low on battery until it's drained. You can also view the battery level through the Razer Audio app.


    // NEWS ARTICLES

    Uh, what? Razer Anzu smart glasses are 76% off at Amazon - Android Central

    March 31, 2023 - Android Central

    The best smart glasses of 2023 - ZDNet

    April 18, 2023 - ZDNet

    These $200 Razer Smart Glasses Are Only $25 for Cyber Monday - IGN

    December 2, 2022 - IGN

    // PRODUCT SUMMARY

    Razer Anzu Smart Glasses are a multi-functional wearable technology that offers a range of features such as Bluetooth connectivity and built-in speakers. These glasses are capable of playing music, making phone calls, and interacting with virtual assistants such as Siri and Google Assistant. They also come equipped with blue light filters to reduce eye strain and are available in two different frame styles. The Razer Anzu Smart Glasses provide a seamless and innovative way to stay connected while on the go.

    // RELATED PRODUCTS

    // Razer Company Profile

    Razer is a gaming technology company that was founded in San Diego, California, and is best known for their gaming computers, mice and keyboards. Razer is known in wearable technology for their headsets. – View Profile

    Razer Products
    Razer News

    // REVIEWS

    7 Reviews for Razer Anzu Smart Glasses

    1. Adam

      I bought the Anzus, and have had them for a week. You should ignore any review that just got them that day and haven’t had them long enough to learn what they don’t like.The Razer Anzus. Read the other reviews for battery life and connectivity, I’m going to talk about what actually matters, if you will like them or not. The most important thing to determine here is what you’re going to use the Razer Anzu for. They are amazing in some roles, and terrible in others. Do not buy the Anzus if you want them for the following:-Being blue light blocking glasses-Being sunglasses-Being good for music, movies, or TV audioWith that out of the way, what are they good for? They are probably the single best way to participate in conference calls, Zoom meetings, and working from home, that I’ve tried. The microphone quality is exceptionally good, but there is no mic in front of your face. That’s pretty much unheard of. They are more comfortable than any headset, ear bud, etc (my second favorite device for this is the Aftershokz OpenComm btw). Your ears are open so you can hear the doorbell, dog barking, spouse nagging, etc. You can wear them all day even when you’re not on a call, there is no need to take them off. I listen to music all day when not in calls; before the Anzu, I either had to listen to music on something that didn’t sound as good (like a normal Bluetooth headset), or take the headset off after every call. With the Anzu I put them on in the morning, and take them off at the end of the day. The only better way to do this is to use speakers and a desktop microphone (which I also do sometimes), but then you can’t go upstairs to make coffee during a meeting.The other thing they are great for I will generally describe as being “connected,” or maybe “smart watch replacement.” If you are anything like me, you always miss calls when your phone is in your pocket. A lot of you are using smart watches, and that works. I don’t like smart watches. But if I know an important call might be coming in, wearing these glasses is a great way to be alerted without having my phone in my hand. If you don’t like smart watches but want to know about every notification, these are the ticket. Could you wear Airpods all day with nothing playing? Sure. But wearing glasses you forget about after 2 minutes is much less annoying, says me.Now the bad. I am a huge fan of computer glasses (I have been using Gunnars for 10 years). The blue light lenses in the Anzus do nothing to block blue light (like all clear blue light lenses). 35% blocking is a lie (like all 35% blocking blue light lenses, which are all clear). This may be a controversial statement, but its physics. If a lens is blocking blue light, the resulting image will have more yellow/orange in it. These are crystal clear. If the lens isn’t yellow or orange, they are not blocking blue light, period. They may be blocking ALL light, which just means they are making everything dark.That said, examine why you need blue light blocking glasses. Blue light is not bad for your eyes (proven). It does keep you up at night. If you want to block blue light for your eye health, you’ve been sold snake oil (its ok, a lot of us were). If you want to block blue light so you can fall asleep better, that’s valid, but every operating system now can turn amber at a scheduled time or based on sunset, and that accomplishes the same thing.Based on my experience, the discomfort I experience using a computer monitor without glasses isn’t because of blue light, its because of dryness. Any glasses resolve this for me. I replaced my Gunnars with the Anzus and did not experience discomfort. As a comparison, if I don’t wear any glasses at the computer, my eyes start to bother me because I’m so used to the Gunnars. So, if you want them for blue-light blocking, they aren’t that. If you want them for eye comfort while using the computer, they might help.I haven’t tried the sunglass lenses. I’m too much of a sunglass snob to use Razer sunglasses. If you don’t care about sunglasses they are probably fine, but I would choose one or the other (clear or sunglass). I wouldn’t rely on switching the lenses a lot because I’m afraid they would get loose or break. If you want that, buy two pairs.Finally, the other “bad” thing, the sound. The sound is “fine.” It is great for voice, so if you want to do calls or podcasts, you’re good to go. If you want to listen to music, only use these if you don’t care about sound quality (which based on the sales numbers for Beats, Skullcandy, etc, is a lot of you). Because the drivers are tiny and there is no seal with your ear, you will get no bass or low end, and they also don’t reveal much detail in the music. They are fine for a little bit here or there, but I would not recommend these as a primary headphone replacement for music. Full disclosure, I am probably an “audiophile,” so take this with a grain of salt; many of you would probably be happy with these for music, but I’m not.Finally, they come with a charging cable. It is very hard to find, nestled in the leather case in a hidden pocket. Don’t write a negative review saying they didn’t come with a cable because you couldn’t find it.

    2. Stephen Ware

      These smart glasses are extremely convenient! Without putting anything into my ears they provide decent audio and without having an obtrusive yellow tint they cut down on blue light to my eyes.This combination makes it more convenient than using TWS Bluetooth earbuds which block out noise (making them bad for use at work) and bothers me less when used to watch videos or movies as things look more right.The battery life is also good enough, with 4 hours or so of battery life when used consistently. That’s acceptable but I do wish it was twice as long so I don’t need to charge it mid-day at work.Unfortunately the bad comes with the controls. They’re not great and as a result, I barely use them outside of basic features like pausing and playing.As a whole, these are good smart glasses but I do wish they could do a bit more for the price.

    3. Dongzhe

      I bought these as sunglasses because i needed a pair of sunglasses and i dont need blue light filter glasses, i cant see the point in putting glasses on every time i use the computer. I mainly got them just for going out and for hiking in the woods. First of all i wasnt sure about the look at first because i personally like aviators but when i put them on i thought they looked pretty good. The construction seems good, they dont feel cheap but they dont look amazingly expensive either they are somewhere in the middle. My first complaint is replacing the lenses which is much harder then i expected, i felt like i was going to break them putting them in and i would never try to take them out again because of that, if you think you can just hotswap them every day i wouldnt buy these because you’ll probably break something eventually. Honestly i would rather just have fixed lenses in them rather then them being swappable. The charging cable is garbage and its weirdly awkward trying to charge it because the charging ends never seem to be the right way so you fumble with them trying to get them on right. The only thing good about the charging is that they have magnetic charging but if the end is the wrong way it wont go on right. The cable is also very short. It has batteries inside each arm. The batteries arent changable which is a big pet peeve of mine because once they inevitably die in 2 years your left with just a pair of glasses that arent smart anymore. Replacement costs for the battery wouldnt be worth it especially since i only paid 60$ for it, battery replacement will probably cost over 100$ minimum. The batteries are also small so i dont imagine they will even last 2 years before needing replacement. Honestly, good luck finding any company that will even have batteries or be able to replace them in the glasses. The lenses also get dirty really easily, are hard to clean, and seem to scratch pretty easily as well. As for the speakers. The speakers arent very loud at all. The sound is not great but would be ok if they could go loud enough but some songs are so quiet you can barely hear them even when your inside in a quiet room. Any outside noise and you really cant hear them very well, nor can you hear anyone talking to you. I have to turn mine on full blast all the time and it still isnt very loud. The touch controls are really bad too. At 60$ they are fine but any more than that and i would say dont buy them because they probably arent worth it. I may or may not keep them because of the fact that i find them pretty mediocre but as actual sunglasses they are fine and look fine on your face and sunglasses these days are pretty expensive even for cheap crappy ones. Just all the “smart” features they have arent executed very well. Also it really doesnt have that many features other than being able to listen to music, answer calls and use voice assistant. These arent 240$ sunglasses thats for sure. EDIT: after using them for a couple days ive noticed they make a weird static/clicking noise every few seconds when audio isnt playing and they are on. If they play no audio for awhile they will turn off and you have to reconnect them but they didnt stay connected when i tried reconnecting them through the bluetooth menu. I had to take them off, close them and open them again to reconnect them and the first time only 1 side worked and then disconnected. Also they dont sit on my face properly most of the time, they seem to be crooked and i have to push them down into my ear on one side and adjust to get them to sit right. The only time they seem to sit right is when im wearing a hat and have them go into my hat a little bit. Also when i wear a hat for some reason the speakers are much quieter, probably because they sit slightly further away or make my ears go down a bit more. These arent good at all ill be returning them for sure.

    4. Adam

      They are only for some use cases. For example, They come with outdoor sunglasses for UVA and UVB which is super lovely however if the wind is blowing or you are on a bike you will not be able to enjoy the audio playing fully. The audio output is eliminated by the world around you by wind and such. If you are casually walking around in a still area then you are all fine. These aren’t meant for cardio exercises.I have found the use case that best fits me is sitting at the PC with the blue light-reflecting lenses at my desktop near the office window and listening to notifications on my phone or some talking podcasts on my phone. I am not using these things for sound quality at all. They are fine for podcasts.I know the original price was 200.00 and thank god they dropped them because they are not worth that by far.The build quality is fine. I suppose for glasses they should be light but they also come across as cheap. People that are complaining that theirs have broken on the arms and pivot point I assume to be using wrong as there is plenty of flex in the joint and the flexibility while providing rigidity feels just fine.Moving forward, I want to revisit some basic physics for people that don’t believe that the blue light “filter” works.See, there are two main types of ways to “filter” blue light. One is through reflecting the blue light and the other is absorbing the blue light.People believe that if you can see a clear image through lenses they are not a blue light “filter.” because you are clearly seeing some of the visible blue light spectra.Here is the kicker, The lenses are blue light reflecting. Meaning that this is the mechanism by which they “filter” a spectrum of blue light from reaching the user’s eyes. That is why if you hold them up in certain lighting conditions you will see reflections in the lenses from between roughly 400nm-500nm. Maybe a little more into lower energy blues but, not all of the blues.to recap, these lenses REFLECT a portion of the blue light spectrum. They do not absorb blue light and that is why they are clear.PLEASE NOTE: the picture of blue light reflecting in my glasses. This is a perfect example of what I mean.Lenses that absorb blue light you have more than likely seen. They often include a greater spectrum of blue light which they absorb and have a yellowish tint. The tinting of the glasses is what “ABSORBS” the blue light trapping and dissipating it into the lens itself and not reflecting it. That is the mechanism by which blue light is “filtered” by absorption.There are 2 large downsides to either of these. One is that the reflective filtering may reflect a higher blue light spectrum back into your eyes from the world behind you when wearing them. The other is that the blue light absorbing filtering will make everything around you yellow.The decision about what is best for you is up to you. Try them both and see what you like best!As for their efficacy, For some, they work well and for others, they do not and that is because we are all different. Also part of the issue is the parameters for the testing. Yes, our eyes have evolved to see this spectrum of light. You wouldn’t imagine there isn’t an inherent danger or issue in it but when you define the use case as being within the bounds of the natural light cycle of the earth a lack of impact would be especially true. After all, Until the late 1980s, our eyes have evolved and been acclimated to the diurnal cycle. Meaning that there is a higher probability that our eyes are most acclimated to a cycle of sunlight (and blue light) exposure that matches the duration of daylight per day.The issue arises when we concentrate on that level of blue light exposure and go beyond the typical daylight spectrum. For example. some people may find that during the day their eyes are fine but late at night after the sunsets you begin feeling crummy and fatigued. This may be due to overexposure to the blue light in the evenings when your body is not naturally acclimated to prolonged exposure. The use case for a person like this may be just in the evening after or close to sunset.Others may have an issue with blue light due to the immediate concentration and higher exposure for just a few hours as that is also unnatural to our ocular evolution/development. Also, aging and other things are factors.When I was a child it didn’t matter how long I sat in front of the PC and now that I am older I find that around noon I need to put something on so that I can combat some ocular pain in the afternoon and evening.Please, before drawing hard lines in the sand consider that there are many factors in play as to how this affects you vs. how it affects younger folks, older folks, people with eye issues/diseases, and people with vitamin supplementation versus people without.The effectiveness is greater than just the sum of you or me. There are complex variables that are not universally true for everyone.Once you start considering others the solution does not become so binary based on you alone. This is a statement that holds true to a LOT of things in life.I would like to apologize for my verbosity in this post. It bothered me when reading that a top post didn’t even begin to understand the method of blue light filtering by reflection.Someone had stated that clearer lenses aren’t blue light filtering and people upvoted it but it couldn’t be further from the truth. It demonstrated a huge lack of understanding of high school physics.Ps, if you have a 3d printer you can find a bunch of models for the large glasses that will hold and charge them. I found a single model for the small shades and manipulated it to stick on my monitor and auto charge my glasses while away. You will have to dig around and maybe need to throw the model in tinkercad to suit your needs.Oh, pss, Getting some nose pads help with the slipping on your face! consider those also! 🙂

    5. Xi

      When the batteries are low there’s a light indicator directly next to your eyes that’ll shoot a beam of light right in your eyes, it’s not shot over the glasses part, nope, it’s right under the protective glasses.The glasses also look absolutely goofy as they are way to bulky to be stylish, definitively don’t recommend this product if you’re planning to go out in public.I find them to be much more useful when the batteries are dead that way I don’t get annoyed by the blue light or constant nagging that the batteries are low.I genuinely recommend standard blue light protection glasses with a pair of earbuds over this monstrosity. you might even save a couple of bucks and achieve better results.

    6. Adam

      They are only for some use cases. For example, They come with outdoor sunglasses for UVA and UVB which is super lovely however if the wind is blowing or you are on a bike you will not be able to enjoy the audio playing fully. The audio output is eliminated by the world around you by wind and such. If you are casually walking around in a still area then you are all fine. These aren’t meant for cardio exercises.I have found the use case that best fits me is sitting at the PC with the blue light-reflecting lenses at my desktop near the office window and listening to notifications on my phone or some talking podcasts on my phone. I am not using these things for sound quality at all. They are fine for podcasts.I know the original price was 200.00 and thank god they dropped them because they are not worth that by far.The build quality is fine. I suppose for glasses they should be light but they also come across as cheap. People that are complaining that theirs have broken on the arms and pivot point I assume to be using wrong as there is plenty of flex in the joint and the flexibility while providing rigidity feels just fine.Moving forward, I want to revisit some basic physics for people that don’t believe that the blue light “filter” works.See, there are two main types of ways to “filter” blue light. One is through reflecting the blue light and the other is absorbing the blue light.People believe that if you can see a clear image through lenses they are not a blue light “filter.” because you are clearly seeing some of the visible blue light spectra.Here is the kicker, The lenses are blue light reflecting. Meaning that this is the mechanism by which they “filter” a spectrum of blue light from reaching the user’s eyes. That is why if you hold them up in certain lighting conditions you will see reflections in the lenses from between roughly 400nm-500nm. Maybe a little more into lower energy blues but, not all of the blues.to recap, these lenses REFLECT a portion of the blue light spectrum. They do not absorb blue light and that is why they are clear.PLEASE NOTE: the picture of blue light reflecting in my glasses. This is a perfect example of what I mean.Lenses that absorb blue light you have more than likely seen. They often include a greater spectrum of blue light which they absorb and have a yellowish tint. The tinting of the glasses is what “ABSORBS” the blue light trapping and dissipating it into the lens itself and not reflecting it. That is the mechanism by which blue light is “filtered” by absorption.There are 2 large downsides to either of these. One is that the reflective filtering may reflect a higher blue light spectrum back into your eyes from the world behind you when wearing them. The other is that the blue light absorbing filtering will make everything around you yellow.The decision about what is best for you is up to you. Try them both and see what you like best!As for their efficacy, For some, they work well and for others, they do not and that is because we are all different. Also part of the issue is the parameters for the testing. Yes, our eyes have evolved to see this spectrum of light. You wouldn’t imagine there isn’t an inherent danger or issue in it but when you define the use case as being within the bounds of the natural light cycle of the earth a lack of impact would be especially true. After all, Until the late 1980s, our eyes have evolved and been acclimated to the diurnal cycle. Meaning that there is a higher probability that our eyes are most acclimated to a cycle of sunlight (and blue light) exposure that matches the duration of daylight per day.The issue arises when we concentrate on that level of blue light exposure and go beyond the typical daylight spectrum. For example. some people may find that during the day their eyes are fine but late at night after the sunsets you begin feeling crummy and fatigued. This may be due to overexposure to the blue light in the evenings when your body is not naturally acclimated to prolonged exposure. The use case for a person like this may be just in the evening after or close to sunset.Others may have an issue with blue light due to the immediate concentration and higher exposure for just a few hours as that is also unnatural to our ocular evolution/development. Also, aging and other things are factors.When I was a child it didn’t matter how long I sat in front of the PC and now that I am older I find that around noon I need to put something on so that I can combat some ocular pain in the afternoon and evening.Please, before drawing hard lines in the sand consider that there are many factors in play as to how this affects you vs. how it affects younger folks, older folks, people with eye issues/diseases, and people with vitamin supplementation versus people without.The effectiveness is greater than just the sum of you or me. There are complex variables that are not universally true for everyone.Once you start considering others the solution does not become so binary based on you alone. This is a statement that holds true to a LOT of things in life.I would like to apologize for my verbosity in this post. It bothered me when reading that a top post didn’t even begin to understand the method of blue light filtering by reflection.Someone had stated that clearer lenses aren’t blue light filtering and people upvoted it but it couldn’t be further from the truth. It demonstrated a huge lack of understanding of high school physics.Ps, if you have a 3d printer you can find a bunch of models for the large glasses that will hold and charge them. I found a single model for the small shades and manipulated it to stick on my monitor and auto charge my glasses while away. You will have to dig around and maybe need to throw the model in tinkercad to suit your needs.Oh, pss, Getting some nose pads help with the slipping on your face! consider those also! 🙂

    7. Justin Marchand

      Sound quality is decent for the priceTurn on and off design excellent!

    8. Hewdiddy

      My girlfriend says they make me look like a cute geek. Great, useful, fashionable accessory. Battery life could be better tho.

    9. yifeng guo

      Pretty nice glasses. Just a little bit heavy. Easy connect, sound ok, good price, battery life is good for a day if just for phone calls and social media.

    10. Adam

      I bought the Anzus, and have had them for a week. You should ignore any review that just got them that day and haven’t had them long enough to learn what they don’t like.The Razer Anzus. Read the other reviews for battery life and connectivity, I’m going to talk about what actually matters, if you will like them or not. The most important thing to determine here is what you’re going to use the Razer Anzu for. They are amazing in some roles, and terrible in others. Do not buy the Anzus if you want them for the following:-Being blue light blocking glasses-Being sunglasses-Being good for music, movies, or TV audioWith that out of the way, what are they good for? They are probably the single best way to participate in conference calls, Zoom meetings, and working from home, that I’ve tried. The microphone quality is exceptionally good, but there is no mic in front of your face. That’s pretty much unheard of. They are more comfortable than any headset, ear bud, etc (my second favorite device for this is the Aftershokz OpenComm btw). Your ears are open so you can hear the doorbell, dog barking, spouse nagging, etc. You can wear them all day even when you’re not on a call, there is no need to take them off. I listen to music all day when not in calls; before the Anzu, I either had to listen to music on something that didn’t sound as good (like a normal Bluetooth headset), or take the headset off after every call. With the Anzu I put them on in the morning, and take them off at the end of the day. The only better way to do this is to use speakers and a desktop microphone (which I also do sometimes), but then you can’t go upstairs to make coffee during a meeting.The other thing they are great for I will generally describe as being “connected,” or maybe “smart watch replacement.” If you are anything like me, you always miss calls when your phone is in your pocket. A lot of you are using smart watches, and that works. I don’t like smart watches. But if I know an important call might be coming in, wearing these glasses is a great way to be alerted without having my phone in my hand. If you don’t like smart watches but want to know about every notification, these are the ticket. Could you wear Airpods all day with nothing playing? Sure. But wearing glasses you forget about after 2 minutes is much less annoying, says me.Now the bad. I am a huge fan of computer glasses (I have been using Gunnars for 10 years). The blue light lenses in the Anzus do nothing to block blue light (like all clear blue light lenses). 35% blocking is a lie (like all 35% blocking blue light lenses, which are all clear). This may be a controversial statement, but its physics. If a lens is blocking blue light, the resulting image will have more yellow/orange in it. These are crystal clear. If the lens isn’t yellow or orange, they are not blocking blue light, period. They may be blocking ALL light, which just means they are making everything dark.That said, examine why you need blue light blocking glasses. Blue light is not bad for your eyes (proven). It does keep you up at night. If you want to block blue light for your eye health, you’ve been sold snake oil (its ok, a lot of us were). If you want to block blue light so you can fall asleep better, that’s valid, but every operating system now can turn amber at a scheduled time or based on sunset, and that accomplishes the same thing.Based on my experience, the discomfort I experience using a computer monitor without glasses isn’t because of blue light, its because of dryness. Any glasses resolve this for me. I replaced my Gunnars with the Anzus and did not experience discomfort. As a comparison, if I don’t wear any glasses at the computer, my eyes start to bother me because I’m so used to the Gunnars. So, if you want them for blue-light blocking, they aren’t that. If you want them for eye comfort while using the computer, they might help.I haven’t tried the sunglass lenses. I’m too much of a sunglass snob to use Razer sunglasses. If you don’t care about sunglasses they are probably fine, but I would choose one or the other (clear or sunglass). I wouldn’t rely on switching the lenses a lot because I’m afraid they would get loose or break. If you want that, buy two pairs.Finally, the other “bad” thing, the sound. The sound is “fine.” It is great for voice, so if you want to do calls or podcasts, you’re good to go. If you want to listen to music, only use these if you don’t care about sound quality (which based on the sales numbers for Beats, Skullcandy, etc, is a lot of you). Because the drivers are tiny and there is no seal with your ear, you will get no bass or low end, and they also don’t reveal much detail in the music. They are fine for a little bit here or there, but I would not recommend these as a primary headphone replacement for music. Full disclosure, I am probably an “audiophile,” so take this with a grain of salt; many of you would probably be happy with these for music, but I’m not.Finally, they come with a charging cable. It is very hard to find, nestled in the leather case in a hidden pocket. Don’t write a negative review saying they didn’t come with a cable because you couldn’t find it.

    11. Olivier

      hands get free when receiving calls.clear and loud voice.battery is about 6-8 hours.amazing purchase with such a good price.

    12. Ivan

      Glasses are fantastic for the price. I managed to grab them on sale for $79.99 and am very happy with them so far. Having used Bose sunglasses before I would argue that these are a better value hands down, build quality feels better and they include both tinted and clear lenses so you can wear them inside and out.P.S. seen some people give 1 star for missing charge cables. The cable is tucked inside the case, check there before complaining.

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