Don't-Miss Stories

augmedix 1

Google's 'Glass at Work' partners announcement is legitimate Glass news (finally)

Google's smartglasses have become a joke for mainstream consumers, but Glass might find real salvation in the enterprise space.

comedycentral glass

Your Friday funny: The Daily Show eviscerates Google Glass wearers

Because nothing is funnier than interviewing persecuted wearable tech enthusiasts.

wearables epi 5

Wearables Right or Wrong? Google Glass should be banned from theaters. Discuss

In Episode 5 of his weekly video show, Jon Phillips passes judgement on the Google Glass movie theater imbroglio and other wearable matters.

glassextras 13

Google Glass update puts World Cup scores in your face

Google is also making it easier for users to share photographs and keep track of where they parked

wearables epi 4

Wearables Right or Wrong? Why Apple was wise to not unveil iWatch

In Episode 4 of his weekly video segment, Jon Phillips riffs on Sony's Smartband, Google's latest high-fashion Glass frames, and the Apple iWatch that never materialized.

Wearables Right or Wrong? Apple just missed its big iWatch opportunity

In Episode 4 of his weekly video segment, Jon Phillips riffs on Sony's Smartband, Google's latest high-fashion Glass frames, and the Apple iWatch that never materialized.

wearables episode 2

Wearables Right or Wrong? Epson’s new smartglasses will be a mainstream hit

In Episode 2 of WRoW, Jon Phillips digs into LG's new heart-rate monitor, Google's new Glass chief, and Epson's second-gen smartglasses.

on techhive.com

Google warns ads may come to Nest, Google Glass, and more

Right now it's a possibility, rather than a reality.. oh, who are we kidding?

glassextras 1

Wearables and design will be big at Google I/O

Best practices around design, specifically for wearables, will be a focus at next month's developers' show.

on techhive.com

ivy ross google glass 1

Google's new Glass boss, Ivy Ross, begins job by asking existential questions

Sure, the world's most famous wearable assumes a physical form, but Ivy Ross reminds us that Google is still more interested in what-ifs than blunt, definitive absolutes.

on techhive.com