Rendered images leak out for Samsung's flagship Note 5. Look out for the all-new Turing Phone. Plus, Google tests a ride sharing service.
Chris O'Neill, the man leading the push to get companies to use Google's controversial smart eyewear, is heading to another job at Google, says a report.
The odd thing about wearables is that companies actually expect you to be seen using them. These are some of the stranger wearable devices that have popped up over time.
Commentary: Forget the privacy issues -- it was a long list of other shortcomings, social and technical, that doomed Glass. Can Google learn for the next go-round?
The story of Google Glass is about more than a company and a product. It's about the people who believed in what Glass could do.
Two years ago, the South by Southwest conference in Austin, Texas, was sprinkled with people wearing Google's smart eyewear. This year, it seemed like no one was wearing it. Except me.
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.
Google's developer conference is coming up fast. Based on Google's officially released schedule, here's what we expect to see at the show.
Technically Incorrect: A "wearable emotion detection feedback system" is exactly what you want from your eyewear, isn't it? It is. Don't you want to know how those around you really feel?
LG announces its latest flagship phone, Google wants to buy your patents, and Nexus 6 sales have been dwindling for months.
More than 3,000 apps fill the Apple Watch app store on launch day -- and some may not make great sense. Meanwhile, Samsung teases a new watch, and Google may soon reveal a new Glass.
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.
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