At CES 2014, we eyeball the best smartglasses we've seen so far.
The Israeli gesture-control company believes that hand and finger motions are a more versatile way to control wearable computers, and Lumus agreed.
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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These five pairs of smartglasses commanded our attention in Las Vegas this week.
Ironically, the clearest optics and most impressive use of a personal head-up display comes from one company's prototype for business customers.
At CES 2014, another Google Glass competitor focuses more on augmented reality, less on wearability.
The new "AllSee" gesture-recognition device lets you manipulate TV signals in the air using wizard-like hand movements to control your tech.
The next step after Google Glass high-tech specs could be contact lenses with cameras in them to take pictures when you blink and to help the blind across the road.
The Consumer Electronics Show saw its fair share of smartphones, but what really stood out are the tech and trends we'll see later this year.
Microsoft is calling you "four eyes," LG has some Chrome plans, and I round up everything we got (and didn't get) in the new iPads.