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Sergey Brin and Project Glass

Humanizing Project Glass

Google's triumvirate in a self-driving car

Google Now in action

Steve Lee and Project Glass

Project Glass: all-seeing eye?

Google Search and Google Now

Android 4.1's new notifications

Google Now asks permission

I am Googlebot

Isabelle Olsson and Project Glass

Project Glass

Google co-founder Sergey Brin touts the Project Glass computerized glasses at the Google I/O show in June. The electronic headwear draws on cell-phone technology such as ARM processors and small cameras, though Google specified a lens that's got a wider field of view than typical mobile phones.
Caption by / Photo by Stephen Shankland/CNET
In an attempt to humanize its Project Glass, its computerized headgear, Google showed off this mother-and-child scenario. The baby will stare but not smile at an ordinary camera, but with Project Glass, a mother can both interact with the baby and record photos or feed video to a video chat.
Caption by / Photo by Google
Google's top leaders pose in a Google self-driving car. From left to right are Executive Chairman Eric Schmidt, Chief Executive Larry Page, and co-founder Sergey Brin. The three have kept tight voting control over the company, though Google isn't immune to shareholder pressure and other problems if the stock price should drop significantly.
Caption by / Photo by Google
Android 4.1's Google Now service presents a variety of information tied to what's in your calendar, where you are, where you need to be, and what you're interested in. It's an early step in Google trying to create a service embedded into people's regular lives.
Caption by / Photo by Screenshot by Jessica Dolcourt/CNET
Steve Lee, a member of Google's Project Glass, wearing the computerized headwear at Google I/O.
Caption by / Photo by Stephen Shankland/CNET
Project Glass comes with a tiny video screen just above the normal field of vision. It's also got a camera for photos and videos.
Caption by / Photo by Stephen Shankland/CNET
Android 4.1's Google Search App perches atop Google Now information cards.
Caption by / Photo by Screenshot by Jessica Dolcourt/CNET
Android 4.1 aka Jelly Bean brings a new look to notifications -- and a new level of interactivity, including replying to event invitations.
Caption by / Photo by Google
Google uses a combination of opt-in and opt-out mechanisms to give people some control over the access Google gets to personal information. Here's what Google Now users first see -- a combination of sales pitch and request for permission. The more Google is involved in people's personal lives, the more we can expect to have to actively manage many such opt-in and opt-out choices.
Caption by / Photo by screenshot by Stephen Shankland/CNET
The Googlebot is Google's software for indexing the contents of Web pages, but with Google's power and ambition on the Net, it's easy to imagine it being much more menacing. Paul Ford drew this cartoonish illustration for a 2002 story about Google and e-commerce.
Caption by / Photo by Paul Ford
Isabelle Olsson, Google's Project Glass lead designer, at Google I/O.
Caption by / Photo by Stephen Shankland/CNET
CNET writer Stephen Shankland wearing Project Glass prototypes.
Caption by / Photo by Scott Martin
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