As the battle for virtual reality heats up, Google -- along with other well-known firms -- makes a big bet on a little-known wearable headset maker called Magic Leap.
While Google works to bring a polished Glass device to market, wearables startup Innovega is taking head-mounted displays a step further: contact lenses that interact with full HD glasses.
The Android game, in which people roam the world to capture territory, will migrate to iOS next year, according to a report.
Players of the augmented-reality title have long had the pleasure of experiencing its unique take on smartphone gaming. Now, Ingress is bringing some more traditional elements into the mix.
Retailer's app uses augmented reality to help ensure that your new table or chair fits just as nicely in your home as it does in your imagination.
In a newly published patent application, the company describes a method for matching players for multiplayer games via a head-mounted display device.
Gizmo the robot stars in a series of interactive AR greeting cards that bring a new sense of fun to an old format.
Embryonic as they are right now, augmented-reality ads have the potential to offer a hyper-targeted, space-age-type experience for customers. Advertisers rightly want to monetize that.
Imagine Google Glass built into a motorcycle helmet that superimposes directions in front of your eyes as you speed down a highway.
After three years of testing, Harvard University showed off a swarm of 1024 Kilobots that can self-assemble into various shapes this week. They're still small, but maybe someday, the technology can be used for mightier things (that hopefully don't involve destroying humanity).