A launch in 2015 is seen as “likely,” but nothing's a given as interest slips.
Bootleg recording paranoia reaches new heights as the movie industry places a ban on wearable devices like Google Glass. Not that the battery would last through a full film anyway.
Google's ban on Glass facial recognition gets sidestepped by the police.
Glass takes off in yet another airport, letting workers translate documents and look up flight info.
New study finds little difference between Glass voice dictation and texting by hand
Google Glass becomes more useful than creepy in professional settings. The new Light Meter app could be a boon to photographers, assuming they’ve already ponied up for Glass.
While all the attention has been on Android Wear, Google's other wearable is now for sale to anyone in the U.S.
You still need an appointment, but anyone in the U.S. is welcome to try out Glass for free in New York, Los Angeles, or San Francisco.
Well, that didn't take long.
Babak Parviz lays out Google's goals for an improved version of the device.