If you use Snapchat, you're going to want a pair of these.
Exercise bike, meet race cars, Pegasus and battle-tanks. Virtual reality and spinning come together next month.
OLED has another killer use case: magically transparent smart glass lenses.
The new wearable from Garmin gives you heads-up information on performance data, turn-by-turn directions and smartphone notifications.
The AVG Privacy Glasses concept beams out infrared light to baffle smartphone cameras and stop you making a spectacle of yourself.
You've heard HoloLens is awesome. Here's what it's really like
Sensing eye movement and head motion, these smart fitness glasses from a Japanese eyewear company are aiming to reduce driving fatigue...and look completely normal.
Sony's second generation of EyeGlass is a rival to Google Glass, but the opposite specs won't like these specs.
At CES 2014, another Google Glass competitor focuses more on augmented reality, less on wearability.
This crowdfunded Google Glass competitor may not have all the chops that Google Glass shows off, but it's a cheaper, more eye-friendly alternative.
At CES 2014, Pivtohead showed off its latest Indiegogo project, a pair of camera glasses with slide-on modules for extra photo tricks.
Moverio BT-200 Smart Glasses and Pulsense heart-rate monitoring watches and bands aim to take on Google Glass and fitness companies respectively, aiming at augmented reality and heart rate fitness specifically.
Lurking in those headphones are displays that project light right into your retina. We've been wearing one for days.
Avegant CEO Ed Tang stops by with a prototype of the company's Virtual Retinal Display, which uses micromirrors and advanced optics to project a stunning 3D image directly onto the retinas of the wearer.
The frothing excitement around these prototype, titanium-framed wearable computers has the tech world tripping over itself, but big what, why, and how questions remain. CNET dives in to clear up the reality -- and the future possibilities -- of Google Glass.
A smaller projector and a simple set of functions are part of a Japanese headset that hopes to be a social communication tool.
While it looks like it came from the future, the Zeiss Cinemizer OLED headset offers performance from the Dark Ages.