Google is once again selling its internet-connected eyewear to anyone in the U.S. as the company fine tunes a device that has sparked both intrigue and disdain.
With less than two hours of instructions on how to use the Google “Glass,” we went out to tell the story about this new technology – using only the Glass, rather than the conventional TV camera, to record the assignment.
Is it the future of computers or technology that’s run amok? Few new products have been talked about and debated as much as the Google Glass, a wearable computer that looks similar to pair of eyeglasses.
Next week, more people are about to get a chance to buy Google Glass, the internet-connected eyewear that has become the hottest new accessory in geek fashion.
CBS 11 Chief Meteorologist Larry Mowry and CBS 11 News at 4 PM Meteorologist Jeff Jamison give a demonstration of Google Glass during their evening weathercasts.
Google is hoping to make its Internet-connected Glass eyewear a little bit more stylish as part of a partnership with the makers of Ray-Ban and Oakley frames.
Google Glass is getting glasses. Google is adding prescription frames and new styles of detachable sunglasses to its computerized, internet-connected Glass goggles.
Gadgets that you snap or fasten to your body are already being marketed to niche groups. But will 2014 be remembered as the year wearable computing took off?
Geeks aren’t the only people wearing Google Glass. Among those testing the wearable computer are dentists, doctors, radio disc jockeys, athletes and even a zookeeper.
Google is enlisting film students from five colleges across the nation to help it explore how its wearable Google Glass computing device can be used to make movies.
We’ve all seen Google Glass. But what if we all had Google Glass with us throughout the day. Would it make life easier?
Google is giving more people a chance to pay $1,500 for a pair of the Internet-connected glasses that the company is touting as the next breakthrough in mobile computing.