These dorky goggles shine near-infrared light to confuse computer vision systems. Are they the shades of the future?
With one of the planet's biggest technology parties just days away, CNET briefs you on all the gadgetry that CES 2014 could bring.
The weird, wild world of wearables is bound for a lot of chaos in Las Vegas. What will it all add up to? That's anyone's guess.
Ty demos Sony's 3D visor, which we've dubbed the "Headman," while Scott shows us the OnLive Desktop, bringing cloud PC computing to the iPad.
Oakland Raiders punter Chris Kluwe believes you can play football and wear Google's fascinating glasses. He's already been using them at practice. What next? Linebackers wearing them? Probably.
A three-year project out of McGill University results in a collection of 3D-printed prosthetic pieces that play music as the wearer dances.
One Glass Explorer has shown off what's in the Google Glass package he's received.
Sony has shown off its new prototype 3D visor (the "Headman") at CES in Las Vegas, which can be used to display movies or even games in three dimensions.
The U.K. company has created an online template for a visor that you can download and assemble to make your very own mobile phone shades.
The first custom car out of the 2011 SEMA Show to catch our attention is this hopped-up Hyundai Veloster customized by ARK Performance.