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.
In a newly published patent application, the company describes a method for matching players for multiplayer games via a head-mounted display device.
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.
Originally released in 2011, the Epson Moverio BT-200 Smart Glasses have been redesigned for consumer use and are ready for their debut at CES 2014 in Las Vegas.
Meta expects to ship the equivalent of a MacBook Air in a pair of augmented reality glasses and a pocket computer in June 2014.
Microsoft has its Bing Information Platform team working on an AR framework and apps for Windows 8.
Experts in augmented reality, on seeing Google's Project Glass, suggest it's a vast overpromise of what can be delivered. So, is it all to make Google seem more interesting?
Microsoft is eyeing up Google's Project Glass with plans for its own high-tech specs.
After months of leaks, Google posts a video showing how this futuristic technology might work in someone's daily life.
A new patent reveals Microsoft has plans for some augmented reality spectacles for its games console.