Google will stop selling its Internet-connected eyewear to consumers until the company can develop a more polished and affordable version that’s less likely to be viewed as a freakish device.
The former San Francisco slugger and home run king now counts himself among the fans of the controversial wearable device.
Beer drinkers may want to check their bottles after Constellation Brands announced a recall of some Corona Extra bottles that may contain small particles of glass.
Google Inc. has confirmed to the Associated Press that they no longer own the East Coast version of the Google Barge, a structure that was built in a shroud of secrecy at the same time as one constructed off of Treasure Island in the San Francisco Bay.
Comic-Con attendees won’t be able to get their geek on completely as organizers have instituted a ban on Google Glass during panel sessions and screenings.
It may seem like something straight out of a science fiction novel, but a London-based company is taking advantage of Google Glass’ capabilities with a new thought-control navigation app.
A Texas-based company that makes precision-guided firearms and weapons technology has unveiled a prototype system that uses Google Glass to allow shooters to aim and fire around corners or behind objects providing cover.
The tech giant is asking nonprofit groups to propose ideas for how to use the Web-connected eyewear Google Glass in their work.
Google’s high tech glasses are usually sold only to people invited to buy them. But the company made them available for one day only on Tuesday to anyone in the U.S. who wants to buy them.
Just as Google Glass is being offered Tuesday for sale to the general public after a test period, the company has plans for eyewear technology that could make the Glass device obsolete