The Israeli gesture-control company believes that hand and finger motions are a more versatile way to control wearable computers, and Lumus agreed.
At CES 2014, we eyeball the best smartglasses we've seen so far.
Ironically, the clearest optics and most impressive use of a personal head-up display comes from one company's prototype for business customers.
One of the best demonstrations of wearable glasses at CES 2014 comes from a company that isn't even trying to make them.
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A new invention called Percept-D lets you click and scroll around the screen with facial movements, and even play games hands-free.
During a demonstration at Nvidia's GTC developer conference, Mishor showed off augmented reality navigation on a pair of smart glasses.
Tablets generally are better for browsing than for getting work done, but a Bluetooth keyboard accessory dramatically improves the iPad's utility, CNET's Stephen Shankland finds.
The new "AllSee" gesture-recognition device lets you manipulate TV signals in the air using wizard-like hand movements to control your tech.
These five pairs of smartglasses commanded our attention in Las Vegas this week.
Lots of interest, a lot of caution, and not much worth buying...yet. This is what we saw in wearables at this year's CES.