Top Definition
Term for a type of sunglasses with a sort or inverted teardrop shape that cover the entire eye. Popularized by Vietnam-era helicopter pilots (who looked slick as shit)
I traded Devin my pair of old aviators and he never takes them off.
by Shai July 25, 2004
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The most badass sunglasses money can buy. Guaranteed to piss of hippies and liberal pussies because of their military/cop heritage. Best worn at house parties late-night after consuming massive amounts of alcohol and feeling the "need for speed"... but also important at the beach the next day when trying to keep the sun off your aching head.
Oh, and chicks dig 'em.
Let's rock the aviators.
We're goin' aviator-mode.
by ron ricardo September 30, 2005
Term for a type of sunglasses popularized by Vietnam-era helicopter pilots. However, in modern day, Aviators are usually only worn after consuming an immense ammount of alcohol and entering into "Tucker Max" stage of innebreation.
I was fucking blasted off of Red Bull and Vodka last night. Then I put my Aviators on and started working game with the ladies.
by john himself June 24, 2005
sun glasses often woren by pilots hence the name aviators made popular by vietnam chopper pilots and police officers
aviators usually come in two sizes 52 mm lens and the big 75 mm lenses

very handy to have a pair of aviators at all times never know where and how and why you will need them but they always are useful
I wear my aviators when I drive my car
by 1989 March 05, 2007
A very chill form of sunglasses popularized not so much by "vietnam-era helicoptor pilots" but by 70's stoners and modern stoner movies like "Dazed and Confused" and "Fear and Loathing in Los Vegas". The reason these glasses are so popular with stoners is that they are usually mirrored and cover your whole eye so that nobody can see your blood-shot eyes.
Oh shit, the fuzz, I've got to find my aviators stat.
by scarroll December 03, 2006
There's a big difference between a pilot and an aviator. One is a technician, the other is an artist in love with flight.
- E.B. Jeppesen
Those who enter the field for the sole purpose of impressing others with their aeronautical knowledge can never be true aviators.
by turbine October 18, 2004
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