A San Diego-based company called Emotient is joining forces with Google.
When it comes down to it, designers still know how to put on a show. Look no further than Alexander Wang for proof.
More and more potential Google Glass competitors are coming out of the woodwork, as we approach 2014, when Google's smartglasses are likely to get a wide release for consumers. The newest possible competitor is from long-time smartglass developer Meta, which is now taking pre-orders for the MetaPro.
Atheer is a little-known startup with an IndieGoGo campaign that's only reached a little over 10 percent of its goal. Why is that interesting? Because the tiny company is planning on offering a pair of smartglasses that offers something Google Glass can't do: immersive 3D augmented reality.
Google has released another one of its periodic updates to the software for its smartglasses, Google Glass, and it includes the long-awaited Wink functionality for photography, for a start.
Like a lot of things Google does, the barge moored off the coast of San Francisco was a great media mystery for tech reporters to mull over. But keeping the mystery alive for so long might have cost Google its construction deadline, as both the Coast Guard and San Francisco Bay Conservation and Development Commission have made requests that have caused a pause in construction on the barge.
Nick Starr, a network engineer and Google Glass Explorer, was the unfortunate patron to learn the hard way that Google's smartglasses were not welcome in a local Seattle restaurant.
The first time Google Glass becomes available to the general public, you may be able to pick a pair up at the local optometrist.
Google gave Glass developers and the press a sneak peek at its new Glass Development Kit (GDK) on Tuesday, a toolbox for app developers that the Mountain View giant has been working on throughout the year. Along the way, Google showed off some new Glass apps - some of which are very cool.
First it was thought to be a mobile data center. Then it was rumored to be exclusively for high-end Google Glass customers. Finally, it's been revealed what Google's mystery barge off the coast of San Francisco is going to be - and it's half massive art project, half floating sales floor.
The mystery of the Google barges has gotten a little less mysterious, if you believe reports from San Francisco-based CBS outfit KPIX 5. Citing unnamed "multiple sources," the CBS station says the barge is not a floating data center, but a showroom.
The first of what may be many tickets for wearing Google Glass was handed out earlier this week. On Tuesday, a Google Glass Explorer, Cecilia Abadie, was pulled over and ticketed for using the wearable computing device while driving in San Diego.
Consiga dos boletos por el precio de uno con el código OBWW2018.
The superhero movie "Deadpool" has crushed box-office records despite the restricted rating (Rated R) given to the film.
This was the first time in their 52 years in the industry to reveal three cover girls.