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.
Welcome to Episode 1 of our new video series. It’s time for honest talk about a hardware revolution that filled with so much promise -- and hype.
Google's smartglasses are indeed useful for an always-ambulatory lifestyle. But will new FourSquare, TripIt and OpenTable apps convince users to wear the polarizing wearable in public?
It's still the Explorer version, and not the final consumer release, but now regular-old U.S. residents can buy Glass again, as long as supplies last.
There's got to be more to this self-selecting group than people who have $1500 and a nose to hang an alpha product on.
Sure, why not pay for stuff with your face computer? Anything is possible when you're tweaking a beta product.
Amble on over to Google's shopping page. Glass is just sitting there, with an "Add to Cart" button like anything else you may buy online.
iPhone users can soon have notifications for texts appear in their Glass displays.
Amazon and Google have some work to do to win over Americans if this survey from the Pew Research Center is any indication.
Owners of the famously geeky glasses are invited to a run this weekend.