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ZAGG InvisibleShield renews partnership with Eyesafe blue light reduction technology

ZAGG has updated and renewed its license for the Eyesafe portfolio of blue light filter technology and intellectual property (IP).

Eyesafe claims to be the world’s leading provider of blue light management and color performance for the consumer electronics industry, and its technology has recently been used by companies such as DELL, HP, TCL and Lenovo.

Eyesafe claims that many other technologies miss the mark by only blocking UV (ultraviolet) light or blue light but distorting the color. They say there is only one technology in the field today that effectively and efficiently removes high energy visible blue light while maintaining superior color and display performance.

The updated agreement between ZAGG and Eyesafe expands Eyesafe solutions within the ZAGG portfolio and offers ZAGG retail exclusivity for screen accessory solutions such as the InvisibleShield screen protectors.

Excessive exposure to certain types of blue light in the evening is believed to disrupt your circadian rhythm, also known as the body clock.

Massey University psychologist Lora Wu contributed to one Blue light report published by the Royal Society Te Apārangi in New Zealand

The report recommends:

There are ways to reduce some of the negative effects of using lights at night. Limiting screen time before bed can mitigate the effects on circadian rhythms from nighttime exposure to blue light from digital devices.

Choice of ‘warmer’ colored white light sources that emit and reduce blue light
Brightness can reduce the potential negative effects associated with using blue light at night.

Overall, we can support our natural circadian rhythm by using daylight in the morning and
sleep in a dark room at night.

People, especially parents, should be more concerned about UV light, according to ophthalmologist Shanel Sharma, a member of the Public Health Committee of the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Ophthalmologists.

“Blue light gets a lot of attention, but it has nothing to do with eye diseases,” said Dr. Sharma.

Dr. Sharma is a practicing pediatric ophthalmologist in Sydney and treats regularly Children with eye damage from UV light.

She said while parents often think about protecting their children’s skin, eye protection is not given enough priority.

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