All the news from the annual Google I/O event, including the latest on Android.
Google's first wearable platform has lost its edge with users and developers. You won't have a Cartier Android watch anytime soon, and Lollipop keeps rolling out.
Google Glass is today's most iconic wearable for augmented reality, but Toshiba's come up with a somewhat more subtle design.
It seemed like such a good name at the time, did Icis. And then suddenly it didn't. So a challenger to Google Glass must now find a new name.
From cooking with ease to saving you social embarassment, we talk you through what Sony's wearable tech concept can do.
You can get the look of Google Glass without dropping $1,500. You won't get any functionality either, though you may manage to make a few enemies.
This week on Crave, we teach digital toddlers how to read, watch two goldfish fight to the virtual death, try out some Google Glass facial-recognition, mood-detecting, age-guessing technology, and take comfort in knowing that our fake noPhone is safely in our hands, filling the void.
Web's top radio service launches app for Google's wearable computer, letting owners pick stations with voice commands and listen through earbuds or bone-conduction feature.
Babak Parviz, who led the development of Google Glass and other technologies at the Internet search-engine giant, confirms to CNET he left for Amazon.
The frothing excitement around these prototype, titanium-framed wearable computers has the tech world tripping over itself, but big what, why, and how questions remain. CNET dives in to clear up the reality -- and the future possibilities -- of Google Glass.
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On today's show, we wonder how the United Kingdom will take to Google Glass, check out a robot valet named Ray, and discuss Harley-Davidson's new electric motorcycle. Also, a new round of Into It, and your tweets and emails.