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Reddit mentions of DEWALT DPG82-11/DPG82-11CTR Concealer Clear Anti-Fog Dual Mold Safety Goggle

Sentiment score: 11
Reddit mentions: 21

We found 21 Reddit mentions of DEWALT DPG82-11/DPG82-11CTR Concealer Clear Anti-Fog Dual Mold Safety Goggle. Here are the top ones.

DEWALT DPG82-11/DPG82-11CTR Concealer Clear Anti-Fog Dual Mold Safety Goggle
Buying options
View on Amazon.com
DEWALT tough Coat hard coated lens provides tough protection against scratchesDEWALT Xtra clear anti-fog lens coating provides tough protection against foggingSoft, dual injected rubber conforms to the face to provide a high level protection from dust and debrisAdjustable, elastic cloth head strap provides a comfortable fitVentilation channels allow breathability and added protection against foggingBuilt-in ventilation Channel provides extra fog control and ventilationDual injected rubber provides a soft, comfortable sealClip attachment allows for easy lens replacementCloth head strap provides a comfortable, easily adjustable fitTough, polycarbonate lens provides impact resistance.Built-in ventilation channel provides extra fog control and ventilationDual injected rubber provides a soft, comfortable sealClip attachment allows for easy lens replacementCloth head strap provides a comfortable, easily adjustable fitTough, polycarbonate lens provides impact resistance.
ColorClear Lens
Height4 Inches
Length8.1 Inches
Number of items1
Size1 Pair
Weight0.1 Pounds
Width6.7 Inches

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Found 21 comments on DEWALT DPG82-11/DPG82-11CTR Concealer Clear Anti-Fog Dual Mold Safety Goggle:

u/chipx86 · 51 pointsr/bayarea

I'm originally from the Chico area, and the Camp Fire hit my social circle pretty hard. I went up to help out in the make-shift camps/shelters being set up, dropping off and passing out supplies. The smoke was so bad that in the middle of the day, there was very little sunlight.

Some tips I've learned:


1. It's all about PM2.5 particles

Last year, people were sharing masks and filters that weren't sufficient for the true hazards in the air, the PM2.5 particles. These can get into your lungs and blood stream and wreck havoc long-term. So you need filters that cover these. Always look for that (and P95/N95 ratings on masks), and don't fall for some of the trendy-looking-but-otherwise-useless masks some people share around the Internet, or think that a surgical mask is going to do any good.


2. Treat yourself to quality personal air filters and goggles

Buy a good reusable N95/P95 respirator. The little paper-like masks are good in a pinch, but you're going to find that they're not that comfortable to breathe in, and if you wear glasses, you're going to fog them up.

I recommend the 3M 07193 Dual Cartridge Respirator. This is technically disposable (you can get replacement particular filters, but the carbon filter can't be replaced). However, it will actually last you a fairly long time. They're affordable and you're going to feel like you can actually breathe comfortably, even in heavy smoke, especially compared to those little disposable masks. I have a couple of these so that I can share with those around me.

I've since picked up the 3M 65021HA1-C Respirator, which is P100 (better than a P95/N95, adding resistance to solids and liquids containing oil) and has replacement organic vapor/particulate filter cartridges.

Along with these, some good safety goggles will help keep the smoke out of your eyes. I find these Dewalt DPG82-11 goggles to be pretty comfortable, even with glasses (though they may be a difficult fit for larger glasses).


3. Buy a new, quality home air filter

You have whole-house air filters in your home/apartment, and they probably do nothing for smoke. Most air filters people buy help with allergens only. So do yourself a favor and buy some air filters before they're out of stock everywhere. Something along the lines of the 3M Filtrete MPR 1900 filters or, even better, the MPR 2200 filters (make sure you get the right size for your place, but I think 14x24x1 is pretty standard?).

MPR 1900 ratings are a minimum requirement here. There's a chart on that Amazon link in the product pictures that shows you what filters you need based on what you're trying to filter. Look for the PM 2.5 Air Pollution.

Note that the higher the filter, the more your heating system will have to work, so just be aware of that.


4. Buy good portable air purifiers for the home

Along with the whole-house filter, you're going to want something you can put by the door or the windows (by the way, close those windows). I have a few of the Vornado AC350 air purifiers (one for Palo Alto, a couple for my place in Chico). They're not cheap (and right now they're more expensive than they were -- I paid $99 -- so shop around).

You'll also want replacement filters. In a pinch, you can wash the old filters, but I don't that that's a good long-term solution.


5. Car filters!

If the smoke gets really bad, and you're driving around in it a lot, your car's cabin filter is going to capture a lot of that smoke, and that's going to start working its way back into your cabin. You might want to consider getting your cabin filter replaced.

I know this can be done manually, just buy one online, take out the old, replace it. I had the dealership do this for me in Chico, but they were doing this for free for everybody, so... Lucked out there.


6. Avoid being outside as much as you can

If you don't have to go anywhere, don't. It's just not worth exposing yourself. You don't know what's in that smoke, or how well protected you are. Just prepare, buy food for the home, get the filters, and minimize how often you leave the house. This isn't always practical, and if you do have to leave, make sure you and your family are using quality air filters.

Check the air quality on a site like PurpleAir. Don't rely exclusively on your phone's Weather app. You want to use something that's tracking many sensors in an area, not just one or two official sensors.


Stay safe.


Edit: Added a link to the PurpleAir air quality map.

Edit 2: Thanks for my first-ever Gold, kind stranger! That was very nice of you.

u/giantcity212 · 6 pointsr/BurningMan

These are inexpensive and fit over glasses just fine in a pinch: DeWalt We dress em up a bit with decorations.

u/rufuckingkidding · 4 pointsr/woodworking

Not exact, but I have these and think they're the shit.
DEWALT DPG82-11 Concealer Clear Anti-Fog Dual Mold Safety Goggle https://www.amazon.com/dp/B01A12J3GI/ref=cm_sw_r_cp_tai_N.NWzbK11BJQV

u/masasuka · 4 pointsr/Blacksmith

Safety goggles are much better, I do only a small amount of metalworking, but a lot of wood working, and man, the amount of splinters that I find on the top of my goggles is scary, if I were only wearing glasses, I'd have so much more splinters in my eyes. There are huge ranges of goggles. I have these and they're fantastic. Little bit of ventilation means no fog, and they're snug, and short (compared to [these things] (https://www.amazon.com/SEOH-Goggles-Plastic-Chemical-Indirect/dp/B0088ARIHC/ref=pd_lpo_vtph_469_lp_img_4?_encoding=UTF8&psc=1&refRID=HPRZYAW6VW2XHBXW7KXA)) so they don't restrict your vision much, and they work, well.

Had a buddy lose his vision in one eye doing woodworking because a splinter got under his glasses and skewered his eye (lathe), it's just not worth it. A little bit of annoyance in having to look directly at what you're doing is SOO worth having the full protection of not losing an eye.

u/DaGreatPenguini · 3 pointsr/bugout

This is great - I especially like the purpose-built mindset with reasonable goals, such as getting home from work. I've set up my car bag in a similar way, but also with the idea of having my 5 year old in tow.

I've been in two situations where I've been stranded and had to get home: twice in New England where I've been stranded in my car during freak blizzards, and again during 9/11 in DC where I was REALLY reluctant to get in the Metro (i.e., underground soft target with thousands of freaked-out commuters) during a very real terror attack on our nation's Capitol.

My bag is essentially the same as yours, except for the winter I cycle in appropriate clothes. I've also included construction goggles with my N99 filtration mask(s). Also, extra socks and Leukotape, which is better than moleskin for the dreaded long walk home. Zip ties and duct tape are also included in case I have to fix stuff that will inevitably fail.

u/chrisbrl88 · 2 pointsr/MechanicAdvice

Reddit's favorite astronaut, u/colchrishadfield, went blind on a spacewalk because of Rain-X on his visor.

DeWalt makes antifog safety goggles. 12 bucks. They work great for me.

SafetyGlassesUSA also has a great selection.

u/TheRealBobbyC · 2 pointsr/BeginnerWoodWorking

I meant these...

DEWALT DPG82-11/DPG82-11CTR Concealer Clear Anti-Fog Dual Mold Safety Goggle https://www.amazon.com/dp/B01A12J3GI/ref=cm_sw_r_cp_apa_i_8a-OCbB0W2NY0

u/lepfrog · 2 pointsr/Tools

I have these and like them, though they are double in price what you are looking for. Unfortunately I don't know if you will find much cheaper. Now if you try emailing dewalt maybe they can work something out for you as companies like to help out kids.

u/lomlslomls · 2 pointsr/VEDC


They are very useful if you're in a windstorm or near a forest fire with smoke and ash blowing by.

u/lvictory23 · 2 pointsr/BurningMan

These look like the ones I have but them not being safety yellow is a big plus. The ones I have are a few bucks cheaper though. They work fabulously and I decorated mine with E6000 and some jems.
DEWALT DPG82-11/DPG82-11CTR Concealer Clear Anti-Fog Dual Mold Safety Goggle https://www.amazon.com/dp/B01A12J3GI/ref=cm_sw_r_cp_api_i_U60kDb0RQ0CPX

u/FrankDeRosa · 1 pointr/woodworking

I'm in the market for a new pair of goggles. I have a decent pair of Dewalt goggles (my only Dewalt "tool") but they are open on the bottom, like sunglasses. When I work with my jigsaw for a few hours I end up with sawdust eye-boogers. I keep finding alternative goggles like this: https://www.amazon.com/dp/B01A12J3GI/ref=cm_sw_em_r_mt_dp_U_nGz0DbVG39M3K

But the reviews overwhelmingly talk about rapid fogging. Does anyone have a better goggle to recommend?

u/t2231 · 1 pointr/woodworking

I was just looking at these yesterday: https://www.amazon.com/DEWALT-DPG82-11-Concealer-Anti-Fog-Safety/dp/B01A12J3GI/

I don't have an experience with them, but they seem pretty highly rated. Some people do have issues with fog though.

u/an6irl · 1 pointr/BurningMan

Someone gifted me these last year, and I really liked them. Kept the dust out, and could go over my sunglasses, so I didn't have to carry two pairs for day/night like previous years.

u/atvar8 · 1 pointr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

Frankly, I wouldn't really classify anything on my wishlist as an absolute "need", as in, nothing on there will cause me undue hardship by not having it in my day-to-day life.

That said, I've been trying to get into Blacksmithing for a while now. I've finally got a friend that's offered to help me build my forge, and my cousin picked up the Semi-truck brake drums for me for the forge body. I'll be working on it this weekend!

Once the forge is complete, I can start working on learning to work the metal. The only issue is I lack most of the tools I "need" to be effective.

My "Anvil" is a 16" or 18" length of heavy railroad track that I'll need to find a mount for.

I have one 2 or 3lb cross-peen hammer that needs to be rehandled and a 2lb ball peen hammer (biggest damn ball peen hammer I ever saw) that I picked up at a yard sale that also needs a new handle.

For tongs I'll be using the biggest pair of channel locks (or "shit-hooks" as my electrician friend calls them.) I have, which isn't exactly recommended. I tried using them when I had a small coffee can gas forge built... lost grip on the railroad spike and got hit in the face with hot steel... let's say I got lucky. LOL

So, I've got somewhat viable-ish tools. The Railroad track will be fine once I mount it, the hammers will be good with new handles, and the channel locks will "work" until I can make my own tongs. The thing I'd say I absolutely need to get properly started (other than the forge itself!) would be the PPE. The Apron, the Goggles, and the Gloves.

Thank you for putting up this contest, and may the forge be with you! :)

u/MushCalledJOE · 1 pointr/electricians

Yeah ive seen some pretty nasty pictures on the inter-webs, but if you have the guard on, and are not being daft (Like grinding with a cutting wheel, or cutting so the material creates a pinch point) your not going to end up with half the disc wedged into your cheek.

u/AlfonsoTheX · 1 pointr/woodworking

These get great reviews, and are described as comfortable over glasses. I wear contacts, and have these, and have been happy with their comfort and ability to keep out dust, but don't have experience wearing them over glasses.

u/thr0wawayth1ngs · 1 pointr/glasses

What kind of protection do you need, and why? If it's a work-related requirement that you have eye protection, consider a pair of side shields that go around the arms of your prescription sunglasses. You could also get a pair of safety goggles that will go over your sunglasses (there should even be a tinted lens option).

u/kdvorkin · 1 pointr/woodworking

These are great. No fogging in a hot shop. I wear prescription glasses under them and a dust mask. First pair I've had that I don't have trouble fogging up. DEWALT DPG82-11 Concealer Clear Anti-Fog Dual Mold Safety Goggle https://www.amazon.com/dp/B01A12J3GI/ref=cm_sw_r_cp_api_ATixxbPZ9KRKN