At CES 2014, another Google Glass competitor focuses more on augmented reality, less on wearability.
When Google unveiled its smart and controversial eyewear three years ago, some early tech adopters tried to do their part by eagerly pushing for Glass acceptance. The world pushed back.
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.
Two years ago, the South by Southwest conference in Austin, Texas, was sprinkled with people wearing Google's smart eyewear. This year, it seemed like no one was wearing it. Except me.
The search giant has found a new purpose in all our lives: Bringing together the various products and services we use to work together as easily as possible.
At this year's I/O developers conference, Google offered the usual assortment of sneak peeks at software updates and new features, but some high-profile products didn't make an appearance.
Technically Incorrect: If you want to watch porn on your virtual reality headset, go right ahead. At least that's what Oculus' founder appeared to say at a recent tech conference.