What fpv goggles can you wear glasses with?


Most of the folks who use FPV started with a fpv monitor first. And then graduated to fpv goggles as the experience is a so much more immersive. For a truly immersive FPV experience, you would need the best FPV goggles you can get your hands on.

That said, quite a few people wear glasses. And using a pair of goggles might be a problem. The image might look a bit blurry if you remove your regular glasses.

While wearing fpv goggles, the screen might appear to be a couple of meters away. This would certainly be a problem for those with myopia. Moving objects on a screen that's a couple of meters from you will appear blurry - and reading telemetry data on the OSD would be a problem. These goggles do use lenses - so without your regular glasses, you would find it hard to use fpv goggles.

But for those with hypermetropia or long sightedness, this will be far less of an issue.

So, using fpv googles will be a bit of an issue only for the near-sighted.

You could always use a fpv monitor instead. But then these do not provide the most immersive experience - these are mainly for spectators.

If you are wanting to get into fpv racing, however, you would need to use goggles. To compete in a race, you need to use fpv goggles.

Here are a few options ...

Use Fat Shark Scout FPV Goggles: This is possibly the very first option you would want to consider if you want to use fpv goggles while wearing your regular glasses.

This model has a 50-degree FOV, 1136 x 640 resolution and the refresh rate is 60 fps. The diversity RX that comes with a 10-dB patch antenna maximizes reception. It has an OSD (on screen display), a DVR and USB charging. It comes with an embedded fan that keeps the lenses free of fog. The foam may be removed to accommodate the frame of your glasses.

This is also a good choice if you are looking for a pair of goggles that work with or without glasses.

If you are near sighted and yet your vision is reasonably good, you may be unsure whether you really need to wear your glasses while flying. This would be a good choice.

Now, there are a wide variety of frames people use. And it's possible there are at least some frames these goggles may not fit well. So, you would want to try these with a few different types of frames if possible.

DJI Goggles racing edition: This is perhaps the best option. This pair of fpv goggles isn't exactly budget friendly. But this is one extremely good pair you'll want to use if you are serious about fpv racing. This should be able to easily accommodate your glasses. And that's the least of the great features.

The resolution is 1280x960 at 50 fps and 1280x720 at 60fps - which is way better than most other models on the market. It has a 148-degree field of view. The range is 7km and the latency is 50ms. The Pagoda antenna and receiver can switch between digital and analog. So, if you have a drone that has an analog camera, you can use it with that.

It lets you use a micro SD card to record digital video. The sphere pano viewing lets you turn your head around and get a 360-degree view. These also have analog antennas that can be easily paired with analog broadcasting drones. And a lot of racing drones have analog antennas.

You could connect a smartphone or an iPad wirelessly, and use it as a monitor. So, one person can use the goggles while another can watch the video on an iPad. The automatic frequency hopping spread spectrum makes it compatible with a whole range of drones and rc aircraft.

The experience is truly immersive. Move your head, and the image moves along with your head. The head tracking feature ensures that. The gimbal on which the fpv camera is mounted can be controlled by moving your head. So, it's like you are inside the drone.

These may seem a bit bulky and you will need some time to get adjusted. But the effort is well worth it - the experience is unlike anything. Low cost goggles simply cannot provide this level of immersiveness and image quality. These are perhaps one of the highest resolution goggles ever.

You would want to note that the image resolution also depends on your drone. If you are using the DJI Mavic drone, the resolution will be 1080P. But if you are flying the Spark or some other quadcopter, the resolution will be 720P.

There are twelve low interference transmission channels and so chances of interference are low even if there are several other drones all flying at the same time as you are.

The low distortion lens and a global shutter provide an image that's free from the effects of a rolling shutter.

Use dioptre lenses: You could use dioptre lens sets if you are near sighted. These insert right into slots in front the goggles.

But for some people, these may not be the ideal solution as these are available only in sets of -2, -4 and -6. Had these been available in steps of -0.25 all the way to -6, that would have been much better.

So, if you are myopic and you regularly use -3.25 dioptre glasses, you will need to use dioptre lenses of either -2 or -4. And neither of these may let you see very clearly.

In short, these dioptre lenses will let you see the screen and OSD more clearly without glasses. But they are not really a replacement. The image will still be a bit hazy even after using these dioptre lenses.

Use contacts: This may be the ideal solution. If you could use contacts instead of your regular glasses - at least while you are using fpv goggles, then you could buy just about any pair of goggles. And not have to worry about which pair of fpv goggles are best suited for those who need to use glasses.









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