All the news from the annual Google I/O event, including the latest on Android.
A Google Glass explorer happens to be on a New Jersey boardwalk when a fight breaks out. His footage shows how easy it is to film, well, anything surreptitiously with Google's glasses.
Google really wants better software for Android and the Web. At Google I/O this week, it will attempt to help programmers get more out of both.
Two years after a call from Vince Vaughn to Google about a movie idea, a San Francisco theater packed with Googlers, including 100 interns, had their chance to preview the film and ask the stars questions.
Just six days after it goes on sale in the UK, movie theaters ban Google Glass "whether the movie's playing or not."
The multiverse, physicist Richard Feynman, lobsters, and quantum tunneling all make appearances in Google's short documentary about its Quantum Artificial Intelligence Lab.
Expect to see more people walking around with the computer-enabled eyeglasses -- as Google exclaims, “things are moving really fast” in its one-day sale.
Terms of service warn users that their $1,500 high-tech specs will be deactivated if they try to resell or loan them to another person.
Eighteen teams are in a race to get to the moon, with a $30 million payoff. Astrobotic is one of those teams, and it recently completed an important test at the Mojave Air and Space Port.
Forget "moon shots" and Billy Idol. Flashiness took a backseat to the expanding world of Android as Google presented a mature mobile operating system and new platforms to use it on.
Google's innovations and attitude at its annual I/O confab seemed to get a big thumbs-up from the developers in attendance.