Google Glass is dead, and the company is doing everything it can to make the world forget it ever sold the wearable experiment. It wasn’t a complete disaster, though. The product had occasional moments of brilliance, like this Lego Assistant app that walks users through building a complex model, without the need for a…
Any time there's a new technology that's sufficiently impressive, chances are someone's going to use it to make guns work better.
The new version of Google Glass looks pretty stylish. It also holds up well when dropped on grass, concrete, and in water. Not so well when shot with a 1200 round per minute Vector submachine gun.
Google Glass isn't just for hands-free computing and getting dirty looks from folks who think you're filming them. Google thinks it's a good gaming platform as well, and its engineers have built five simple games, hoping others will start thinking in that direction, too.
Fire Glass: take a look at how one firefighter is using Google Glass to help him kick ass and be a hero. It's amazing.
This new video from YouTuber cheekflapperer presents a scene not unfamiliar to many video-game shooter fans: A trip to a shooting range that might as well be a tutorial from the latest Call of Duty or Battlefield.
Sony has filed a patent for a "wearable computing device" that's in a wig. It's called SmartWig.
Know what I hate most about sports games? The fact they're so focused on recreating the broadcast experience of a sport, and not what it's like to actually play one.
As we've shown you, Google Glass has the potential to turn your life into a video game. This clip, a conceptual piece by design firm Playground Inc., explores how in a few years this could actually happen.
You could tell from the marketing video, but now that a handful of Google Glass units are out in the hands of early adopters, it's confirmed: the device is going to make other people's lives look like a video game clip.
Chinese search engine Baidu is working on its own version of Google Glass. According to our pals at Gizmodo, it's called Baidu Eye.
Former Epic designer Cliff Bleszinski (not pictured) has been selected by an "independent panel" to be one of the first 8000 people in the world to get a pair of Google's potentially pioneering/ridiculous wearable computers, Google Glass.
Google will use all kinds of fancy terms and words to sell its Glasses tech when it eventually goes on sale, but for you guys, it will only need to say this: it's a HUD.