It's easy to tell which model of Ray-Bans you have!
Most Ray-Bans will have a model number that starts with RB and then a series of numbers. The RB stands for Ray-Ban and the numbers make up the model of the frame. Sometimes there will also be a name included after the model number. This can help to further identify your frame.
After the frame model, you might see the color code of the lens next. This may be a sequence of 3-5 numbers and can also start with a “W” or “L.” For replacement lenses, this color code can be ignored for replacement lenses.
The next set of numbers on a Ray-Ban should be the eye and bridge size. This is separated by a square with the eye size located on the left of the square and the bridge size on the right. The eye size (located before the square) is very important for finding the right replacement lenses! This is the lens width, in mm. Many Ray-Bans have multiple sizes. That's why you definitely want to make sure you have the correct size.
The last information on your Ray-Ban frame isn't important for finding your replacement lenses. Some Ray-Bans might include the temple length. This is a 3 digit number located after the eye and bridge size. If you do not see it, there is a large possibility that Ray-Ban did not include it. Next, there will be a lens category. Most often this number is a 2 or 3. Right next to the number should be either a P or N. The letter P stands for polarized and an N is Non-polarized.
For this frame, you can see the model number RB2132 and the name New Wayfarer. The eye size, located before the square, is 55mm.
This is all the information you need to order replacement lenses!
The rest of the information is not necessary for ordering replacement lenses. The number 6052 is the color code of the frame. The bridge size, located after the square is 18. The number 145 represents the temple length and the lenses that it came with are a category three non-polarized.
Our customer service team is happy to help you identify your frames! When you email us, please send a picture or type out all the information that is in the inside temple of your frame.
It may also be helpful to include pictures of the front and sides of your frame to help with verification. This is especially true if you have a frame with many variations or if the model information is worn down.