Google Glass Enterprise Edition 2 AR headset has just been launched for $999. Here's everything you need to know about this, including the specs.
Out of nowhere, discontinued eyewear Google Glass today received its first software update XE23 since 2014 - that's three years - and nobody knows why.
Apple is testing AR (augmented reality) smart glasses with iPhone connectivity according to a new report. Here's what is known about this project so far.
New patent filing has revealed what could be our first look at the redesigned second-generation Google Glass. Here we take a closer look at what has purportedly changed with the wearable this time around.
The Google Glass Explorer Program will end from next week, although this does not spell the end of the face computer's development. In fact, it seems that the Big G is simply reshuffling the team and division in charge of the product in a move that should streamline Glass's route to market.
Google's firsts attempt at giving the world a wearable computer that lives on your forehead has suffered plenty of cynicism and criticism since it arrived on the noggins of Google's intrepid 'Explorers' but that clearly isn't going to stop the technology giant from pushing forward with new iterations of Glass. A new patent, recently made public but having actually been submitted back in January, appears to show what could be the next version of Glass to come out of Google's design labs.
The unveiling of Google Glass had split public opinion right down the middle when it was first introduced as a research project back just over two years ago. The intelligent, but relatively futuristic eyewear, which looks as though it has been ripped directly off the set of a Hollywood spy thriller, has been one of the primary focal points of Google's Project X team for quite some time, but could that dedication to an actual consumer launch be waning? According to a new Reuters report, a number of developers and early Glass adopters are beginning to lose that initial excitement and interest in the product.
The movie industry has long been concerned about the issue regarding moviegoers recording a movie using a smartphone, camera or other device. Google Glass, unlike most other camera-equipped gadgets, could be used to record a movie quite unsuspectingly, and as such, the Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA) - the body that represents the major studios - has made a move to completely ban Glass and similar forms of wearable tech in cinemas.