David Spencer, the designer behind the eyewash for Dublin, says he is working with the Irish Government to launch a limited edition line of the eyeglasses for the capital city.
The glasses will be sold at a limited number of events in Dublin and the city is also working with other retailers to launch limited editions in other locations.
“It’s a little bit like an Irish version of Louis Vuitton or Dolce & Gabbana,” said Mr Spencer.
“The concept is that we have to be able to create a world where we can do things in a way that can appeal to people who are more fashion conscious.”
He said he was “very excited” about the limited edition and would work with the Government to ensure the glasses sold in Dublin reach as many people as possible.
“We have an enormous demand in Ireland for these products,” he said.
“If we can get these into the hands of the people of Dublin, I think we can have a really successful launch.”
Mr Spencer’s glasses were created using a process known as photopolymerization.
The material was extracted from an array of organic materials that are used in the production of eyeglass frames.
The process produces an extremely thin layer of plastic that can be easily bonded to glass.
The resulting eyeglasses are coated in a clear polymer that looks and feels very similar to the way you would find on a pair of sunglasses.
Mr Spencer said he had wanted to create eyewashes for Dublin for a long time.
“I’ve been working in the eyecare sector in the past for a few years,” he told The Irish Daily Times.
He said the idea of a special eyewashed version of Dublin was one that appealed to him because it would not be available anywhere else in the world. “
But when I was talking to the people that work in the fashion sector, it was like ‘oh no, this is a great idea, why wouldn’t you?'”
He said the idea of a special eyewashed version of Dublin was one that appealed to him because it would not be available anywhere else in the world.
“There’s a lot of really cool things that people have done with these types of glasses,” he added.
“And the thing about them is they’re made in a very efficient way, so that they can be reused and reused again and again.”
He hopes that a similar experience will appeal to other fashion-conscious people in Ireland.
“That’s one of the big reasons why I’m so passionate about Dublin, because the way that it works is you don’t have to buy a whole new pair of glasses for your own vanity.
You can go to a boutique, buy some cheap ones, and get a pair,” he explained.
“You can get a few pairs and then buy a pair from the boutique for your office or something like that.”
A second eye colour Mr Spencer has used on his designs is a combination of three different colours of titanium dioxide.
These colours are used for different purposes, including to make the glasses stronger, to increase the gloss of the glass, and to make them easier to clean.
He said that in the case of Dublin’s vision, it would be possible to produce a colour which was more than one colour.
“What I’m going for is the best combination of the titanium dioxide colours,” he admitted.
Or you can add some yellow tint, or maybe a bit of green tint to the blue colour.” “
Or you can take a yellow titanium dioxide, and then put in a little extra shine in there, and that will give you a more beautiful finish.
Or you can add some yellow tint, or maybe a bit of green tint to the blue colour.”
He also said that there would be a “little bit of red” added to the glass to add a little colour to the colour.
Mr Spencer said that his vision was that his glasses would offer a “luxury alternative to the standard glass that most people in the developed world would use.”
He added: “The fact that the glasses are made in Ireland, that they are going to be produced in Ireland in such a way, and they’re going to offer the best of both worlds is a big plus for us.”
The glasses Mr Spencer will be launching in Dublin include a blue titanium dioxide and red titanium dioxide version, as well a grey titanium dioxide with a red tint.
A white titanium dioxide is also being used, although it is not currently on sale.
“This is the first time that we’ve been able to produce the colours that we want,” Mr Spencer told The Independent.
“People are not used to seeing those colours on their glasses, so we thought we’d give people something that’s a bit more affordable, a bit brighter, and a little nicer.”
He admitted that he would have liked to have had a different colour scheme.