Google Glass launched the first eyeglass computer. But soon a Mountain View startup will begin selling a 3D version with technology so sophisticated it could help crime fighters stop crime before it happens.
Apparently the competition thinks the idea of Google Glass is a pretty good one. A number of companies are reportedly working on their own “smart glasses” ideas.
A San Diego traffic court has thrown out a citation against a woman who was cited for driving while wearing the Google Glass computer-in-eyeglass device.
Sullivan Solar Power, headquartered in San Diego, has started equipping some employees with Google Glass, which allows them to do multiple tasks.
Google Glass isn’t commercially available yet, but the seemingly futuristic glasses could be fitted with prescription lenses when they do hit the streets for commercial release.
A state commission isn’t thrilled about the lack of information it’s getting from Google about the mysterious high-tech barge the company is constructing at Treasure Island.
Documents submitted to the Port of San Francisco have shed new light on Google’s mysterious barge docked off Treasure Island.
Google is erecting a four-story structure in the heart of the San Francisco Bay but is managing to conceal its purpose by constructing it on docked barges instead of on land, where city building permits and public plans are mandatory.
Google’s mysterious floating barge on San Francisco Bay will feature luxury showrooms and a party deck for the tech giant to market Google Glass and other gadgets to invitation-only clients, multiple sources told KPIX 5.
An early adopter of Google’s Internet-connected eyeglasses plans to fight a citation for wearing the device while driving in San Diego, saying the technology makes navigation easier than smartphones and GPS devices.