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The Google Glass team says it's teaming up with the world's biggest maker of stylish specs to improve the device's design and distribution capability.
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 search giant is going forward with its connected-eyewear project, and it has partnered with the maker of Ray-Ban and Oakley for the next version.
The world's biggest PC-chipmaker and Luxottica, the world's biggest eyewear maker, join forces to make new wearables.
Astro Teller, head of the Internet giant's skunk works research lab, talks about Glass, future pricing and how the smart eyewear has become a "poster child" for privacy concerns.
Text message spam is best ignored, but when a security researcher followed a trail of deception laid out on Apple's iMessage he became the proud owner of cheap designer accessories from China.
The advantage of Amazon’s subscription service is the convenience of getting your products in two days. CNET takes a look at whether or not it's worth it.
Meta expects to ship the equivalent of a MacBook Air in a pair of augmented reality glasses and a pocket computer in June 2014.
Slap some solar panels on your Ray-Bans and soak up some juice for your iPhone 5.
GlassUp doesn't have the features of the more expensive Google Glass, but it could be a worthy alternative, even if the startup can't use the word "Glass" as Google's lawyers have requested.