At CES 2014, another Google Glass competitor focuses more on augmented reality, less on wearability.
The purchase builds on Intel's effort to become the go-to chipmaker for wearable devices like smartglasses and smartwatches.
The executive chairman says that reports of Glass' death have been greatly exaggerated and that the tech remains "a big and very fundamental platform for Google."
Japanese eyewear company Jins has smart glasses that track posture, eye movement and how fatigued your eyes are; we tried them on our weary faces at CES 2015.
The Japanese tech giant's latest wearable concept deploys an OLED screen, and has the potential to slot right onto your existing glasses.
The world's biggest PC-chipmaker and Luxottica, the world's biggest eyewear maker, join forces to make new wearables.
No, it's not another attempt at high-tech eyewear. This one-of-a-kind prototype draws its inspiration from the communicator worn on a stylish shirt.
Virtual objects mixing into your real-world vision, bringing cinematic magic to life all around you. That's the promise of Magic Leap -- but can it really be as groundbreaking as the hype?
On Back to the Future Day, we can truly say the future is now. We have technology at our fingertips that would blow Marty McFly's mind. Look behind the glitz, though, and you'll see a pile of castoff failures.
The company helping to pioneer virtual reality goggles is hosting a developer event this week in Los Angeles, where it's expected to announce new partnerships and refined hardware. But the question still looms: Will consumers want what it's selling?